And both of you have similar fields of work which makes communication and compatibility so much easier to handle because both your interests and passions in life align along the same direction.
But as perfect as the scenario may seem, is it all pretty and rosy?
As Americans work longer and longer days, one thing is inevitable: more and more time in the office.
But for the single masses among us, that’s not always such a drag.
[Read: 19 sure signs you may be falling in love with your boss] And on the other hand, if you’re already dating your boss, well, it’s not all bad, just as long as you remember to keep a few things in mind while dating them. Falling for the charming boss is the easiest thing to do at work.
Will you be peering around corners to make sure your former love isn't in the hall and avoiding the company picnic for fear your ex will flaunt a new love interest? Before you throw your next promotion to the wind, here are five reasons dating your coworker might not be such a good idea. Reality Unfortunately, this is not a tale by the Brothers Grimm, so you can't count on a happy ending.Further, most people want usually wants to keep work and personal life separated and that is harder to achieve if you are romantically involved with someone at your place of work.That being said i think its quite common to meet a partner at work or in work related situations, if not else just because you spend a lot of time there.So if you find that you’re crushing pretty hard on someone in a nearby cube, don’t worry: you’re definitely not alone. Your office isn't exactly a singles bar, and the line between becoming a “boyfriend” and a “creep” in the corporate world is always a fine one.(And, frankly, there’s no guarantee that your company will smile upon your budding romance, either.) To ensure that you come out of this situation with both your heart and your career intact, consider this your handy guide—just don’t forget to brush up on your game with 15 Ways to Impress Any Woman. D., a clinical psychologist with a specialty in interpersonal and work relationships.