No offense, but you shouldn't look at your own dialogue or work as "boring." If you're uncovering withheld information, and you find it uninteresting, a reader will more than likely feel the same. Which can lead to a subscriber count not looking so great.
Also, if you don't have much of your story planned, that could be a problem, too. I haven't read through it yet, but I'm about to. However, I'm giving my first thoughts based on the comments and replies here.
Only withhold information from the audience if it serves a purpose toward the story. I was editing a story that was well over fifty pages. From the first page, I had created four extra pages, and that was me being generous on the grammar and a few personal problems. Then, the writer didn't even acknowledge the edits, anyway.
A line at the beginning said that a boy wielded "a sword-like object." Then a while later it says "the stick." While finding new ways to describe something is great, it can also be done very, very wrong. My mind didn't register a stick when I read this, so when I read stick, my brain fried as I reverted to the previous point in the story to find where the child got the stick. Withholding the fact that the boy picked up a stick to show his imagination was a very poor choice. Because the reader would've understood why the boy was using the stick in the first place, the scene was set up for a mock battle with his father.
So if you withhold information, make sure it's because it will impact the story. And please, please, please, have your main story at the very least planned out. If you want people to take more than an interest, and actually take a liking to your story, write with knowledge. SeraphicMayin is making helpful posts on this, and if you want help with how to create a story, I'm open to talk about it anytime that I'm awake. (https://forums.tapas.io/t/on-how-to-structure-a-setting-and-curing-cliches/25655)
Make sure your story isn't full of one-dimensional characters. And always know where it's headed. I find that when I begin a story, I plan the end as one of the first steps. Then I fill in everything along the way until I get to that goal.
Also, remember a story isn't meant to last forever. With a good ending, the reader will believe that the world continues on. And the story itself will close. You have the goal of defeating Obsos. But make sure there is motivation and drive, as well as struggle that is realistic to your characters.
The best tip I heard my college professor say was "A character good won't be able to fit into any situation. A good character will only fit into the situations of the story. And that, in turn, will make the story meaningful to read, and the character's experience engaging."
But yeah, know where you're going and don't call your work boring. Try damn hard to make it interesting for yourself, and really capture your readers. I don't wanna see this
business again! xD
Also, cheers, welcome 'round. I'm new-ish here myself and don't have a clue what I'm doing with my life. I talk to people and I still haven't finished the novel I promised myself I would almost two years ago now. I'm almost like societal waste. Only worse, because I just quit my job to actually prove to myself that I'm worth a damn. And here I am sleeping on a couch at six in the morning. Good luck with your endeavors. Cheers.