Women are known to somewhat – how you say – ‘misread’ situations. Instead of thinking “He want’s me”, we think, “What does he want from me?” We go on a date with a guy who-–at the end of the date-–doesn’t lean in for that anticipated first kiss and tell ourselves “He’s just not that into me”, all whilst avoiding the fact that your dinner date lasted four (or so) hours.
Would you be comfortable dating a bisexual? Would you be worried that they would leave you for a same-sex individual (if you date an opposite sex person normally?) Would you care? Would you be jealous of their same-sex friends? Would you think this was a great way to access a threesome?
Are open relationships on the rise and what cultural changes do you see in the relationship landscape in Canada and the US? As our society becomes more liberal and accepting, is it reasonable to expect a romantic partner to remain monogamous? Well, we know it can be done and it has been done, countless times. Simply stated, it IS humanly possible, but (as many of us know) it is not a piece of cake.
The average age of intercourse is 17 in Canada. The average age at marriage is 28 for females and 30 for men (in Canada). So there around 10 years of ‘single’ time for most young adults. Should you accept a life of celibacy other than your own self-pleasuring? Hell no.
A recent study showed men may be just as hard-wired for romance as women. It has been ingrained in us since the moment we exited the womb, men look for sex and find love and women look for love and find sex. Like the story of every romantic comedy or romance novel ever written, women are the emotional romantic saps whereas men are the testosterone-filled sex fiends.