A pitty that nobody has reviewed your patch so far. I think you should consider posting a question in one of the Drupal.org forums, with some kind of friendly reminder about it. Something like "can anybody help me on this specific issue to get it in status Reviewed & Tested by the Community (RTBC) please?".
By the way: RTBC is not to be considered as a synonym of "Patch to be ported". Though as a maintainer of a few Drupal modules, I often treat an issue in such status as "Ready To Be Committed".
RTBC is, in my opinion, the next status that your issue should be changed to (assuming your patch is tested by somebody else, and confirm to indeed solve the issue).
After the issue receives RTBC status, it's up to any of the (co-) maintainers of that project to actually apply the submitted patch to the most current dev version (make sure your patch was created as compared to that, if not there is a risk the patch needs to be re-rolled, which in turn will cause more delays until that gets done). It is perceived as a good practice in Drupal to also "give credit" to the submitter of the patch, by indicating your drupal userid as part of the commit message.
And from then on, it's a matter of waiting for a new release that includes the corresponding commit of course.
A great illustration of this workflow can be found in the issue at https://www.drupal.org/node/1947876 ... Even though that specific issue has taken really long (over 2 years ...) before it made it to the finish, i.e. status fixed and closed. What I find so amazing about this issue is that it is a perfect illustration of "the community at work", where each of the players did their part of the work ...
FYI: I'm a (co-) maintainer of a few Drupal modules (refer to my SE profile for details), sometimes it's hard to find sufficient time to process such RTBC-patches (waiting to be committed). But whenever I have time, I always give those RTBC-issues the highest priority, out of respect for the contributors of such patches (and the people who reviewed them) ...
PS: even if your patch doesn't get committed as fast as you'd like it to be, you should still continue submitting patches. Because that way you have them available for any sites where you believe this patch is required. This may require however that occasionally you need to update / rework your patches.