Some visit every weekend, others, every few months.
I am flexible about where I live to a large degree, so I expect to try to strike enough sparks with someone to make face-to-face meeting work.
They then worrying this fed-up-ness indicates there's a problem with their relationship, or desire for that person, or their love.
Before you go jumping to those negative conclusions, it's helpful to discuss the hardships you're facing together and to create strategies to ease the long-distance loneliness and frustration.
In the frustrating times between those magical long weekends and planned visits, you just want to spend time with someone that you really like and who you want to really like you, too. It’s a hard shift to make for many people, but think about it this way: Less than 60 years ago nearly everybody coupled with partners within their own small town’s limits.
Take a break from those self-defeating thoughts for a moment and consider this: it’s perfectly natural to feel doubt and fear in the lulls of a long-distance relationship. The first thing you can do is realize that there are no “regular” relationships—only local and not so local.
Additionally, long-distance relationships offer one advantage over local ones: they pose a chance to build a relationship more slowly.