I'm sorry. I'd like to ask about "like + gerund" and "like + to-infinitive" in general.
I've always been taught that we use "like + gerund" to talk about things, activities we like. I like watching TV.
We can use "like + to-infinitive" to talk about things which we think are good to do. For example: I like to exercise twice a week.
When I see such an example, I'm confused: - Where do you like to go on holiday?
- I like to go on a beach holiday in the summer.
1. I don't like to disturb her. (I don't want to) 2. I don't like disturbing her. (which I've done/ I do, I don't enjoy it) 3. I love skiing/ to ski in the early spring. (which I've done/ I do, I enjoy it)
4.I prefer staying/ to stay in on cold winter evenings (which I've done/ I do).
When you use like (or a few other verbs such as prefer, love, hate) with the infinitive, it means you have feelings beforehand about what may happen.* Then the meaning of the verb is (not) want. See example 1.
*What does happen depends on circuimstances. I don't like to disturb her, and so I'll call her later/ but I'm afraid I must.
When our feelings accompany or follow what happens (or what we know will happen), so that the meaning is (not) enjoy, these verbs take -ing or the infinitive(when affirmative). See examples 2, 3 and 4.