Is it possible to say 'I slowly start tending to you' if I want to say that I'm kind of changing myself...

To clarify:
B is bad at English. A is basically good at it, but he started to make a lot of mistakes. (Like B does).
So is it possible to say:
'I slowly start tending to you'
'I am tending to you' or 'I tend to you'. ?

What do you think?
Thanks LS
louiSTis it possible
No. "tend" is not used like that. It's normally used in the simple form (not the continuous), followed by the infinitive that tells what the subject is inclined to do. Also, "have a tendency".

People tend to make mistakes when they're nervous. / People have a tendency to make mistakes ....
Gary tends to be late for his appointments. / Gary has a tendency to be late ....
Laura tends to catch colds in the winter. / Laura has a tendency to catch colds ....

You need something wordier for what you want to say:

I'm starting to make as many mistakes as you do.

Students: Are you brave enough to let our tutors analyse your pronunciation?
Ah haha oh, sorry. So I got the word totally wrong haha! Emotion: smile Thanks!
"Tend to" (as a verb), aside from meaning "take care of", also means to move closer to. You could say "B is rubbing off on A" to mean that B is influencing A to make more mistakes.