NEW YORK, NY - NOVEMBER 08: JoJo Fletcher attends the Victoria's Secret Fashion Show at Pier 94 on November 8, 2018 in New York City. (Photo by Theo Wargo/Getty Images for Victoria's Secret)

Speaking with PEOPLE about her festival collection with Cupshe ahead of Coachella, the former Bachelorette, 33, shared an update on her relationship with husband Jordan Rodgers, 35, as they near their second wedding anniversary.

“I think that Jordan and I were together for six years before we got actually married, but I will say there’s just a much deeper bond,” Fletcher says of her marriage. “A deeper of security and respect, and we’re in the phase of our relationship right now [where] we’re talking about starting a family soon.”

“So I feel like there’s just something that happens that’s hard to put words to, but there’s this very deep just love, respect and security that you have once you get married and start planning for your future in that way.”

Later in the interview, the reality TV star elaborated on her and her husband’s future planning.

“[We’re] really excited about starting a family whenever that obviously does happen for us, but it is just the next step for us, and I think we’re both at the place,” Fletcher explains. “I think Jordan was ready so long ago, so now that we’re both kind of in that same head space, I’m excited for it.”

“We both have nieces and nephews that we just love going to their soccer games and all their different things, so I think that’s a next phase that we’re both pretty pumped about.”

In July, Fletcher spoke to PEOPLE about her relationship with Rodgers, explaining why their marriage works so well.

“I think one thing that we’ve always recognized and don’t shy away from is you’re always going to have to put in the work. You’re always going to have to compromise. It’s always going to be discovering and learning and compromising with your partner,” Fletcher told PEOPLE at the time.

“In conflict or in a conversation, if you can’t resolve — and you’re realizing you can’t resolve — take five [minutes],” Fletcher said. “It’s the easiest thing you can recognize it — sometimes all you need is five minutes to just come back down and realize, ‘Hey, what we’re arguing about is so silly. We’re on the same team here.'”

Added Rodgers, “When you’re not communicating right, it just escalates. You’re missing each other, ‘Wait, no, but you didn’t hear this.'”

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