Dating gorgeous guy
After all, for most of our lives, men were simple creatures.
Now, as we reach our 50s and 60s, the situation is somewhat more complicated.
Imagine what it’s like when you’re objectified wherever you go. A reasonable man with looks and money and life experience might very well say to himself, after five dates with nothing more than a kiss, “Screw this.
I’m going to find a woman who matches my passion, who makes me feel attractive and sexy, who is excited about me.” It’s not that you’re wrong for attempting to protect yourself, Ashley.
I am 25 years old and have never been in a serious relationship.
I am a very attractive girl and I tend to meet guys easily and go on dates mostly every weekend. You’re catered to so frequently that you may lack some kindness, empathy or social grace.
My friends all have boyfriends, and I’m really looking to settle down. By the way, it never gets farther than kissing with me. Men leap to attention and whisper to each other before approaching. As a result, you become a lifelong target—a trophy for men to bag.
I realize that if they don’t stick around because I won’t have sex with them, then at least I know. It seems that attractive girls only get guys that want to sleep with them. Yes, the pretty girl has more dates than she needs and probably has a waiting list a mile long. Well, if you’re a pretty girl or you know a pretty girl, you know exactly what’s wrong. And make no mistake about it, most men want to bag you. I’m as sensitive a guy as you’re going to find in terms of how I communicate with women, but I can still remember the rush of dating a Perfect 10.
I mean, it’s tough enough for an average woman to tell when a guy is interested in a relationship or sex. And you think that if you insist on not doing any more than kissing that you’re weeding out the “wrong” guys. Although it’s unpopular to say, sex is rightfully important to men.
If you have you have ever noticed that older men are unlikely to make eye contact with your or have felt completely ignored at a dance or party, Lisa thinks she knows why.
In our interview, I asked Lisa this question directly and she gave me a simple answer.
Their constant validation makes them feel important.
Their ulterior motives make them feel used and disposable.