How Each Zodiac Sign Sexts


They go into vivid detail about what they want to do to you. They don’t hold anything back. Unfortunately, sometimes they take things too far and make it awkward.


They’re too wholesome to sext. They’ll send a somewhat seductive message and then throw their phone across the room, embarrassed.


They’ll sext nonstop when they’re wasted and then will completely ignore you for the next week. They lose interest alarmingly fast.


They aren’t a fan of sexting. They would rather engage in foreplay in person. They like being face-to-face. They like being able to touch.


They take sexting seriously. If their partner isn’t holding up their end of the conversation, then they’re going to get frustrated. They don’t want to be doing all the work themselves.


They’re selective about who they sext and when. They’re not always in the mood to do it — but when they are, they send the hottest messages.


They mainly send selfies. Pictures in a towel. Pictures in a bedsheet. Pictures that are just inappropriate enough to be sent privately.


They’ll sext with the intention of following through. Some sexy talk isn’t enough for them. They actually want to sleep together after.


They don’t take sexting too seriously. Just because they send a naughty text doesn’t mean they actually want to sleep with that person.


They say some shockingly dirty things. Things that are much more intense than what they’ll actually do in the bedroom.


They let the other person do most of the talking. They only contribute a few sentences here and there.


They send some of the most intense sexts — while they aren’t even in the mood. They’ll lie about what they’re doing in order to turn the other person on, when really, they’re just watching Netflix and eating pizza. Thought Catalog Logo Mark

About the author

January Nelson

January Nelson

January Nelson is a writer, editor, and dreamer. She writes about astrology, games, love, relationships, and entertainment. January graduated with an English and Literature degree from Columbia University.