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I knew I wouldn’t consider dating a man shorter than me, so I gave those guys no consideration, but I rationalized why I should give men a chance who were emotionally indifferent towards me.
I was applying importance to the wrong things in my dating life.
You say you don’t want to risk your heart but the reality is: love is a numbers game. But every time I try talking to a girl, getting close to a girl, or try to take “dating” to the next level, it never works out. My question is, what do you do if you’re dating a narcissist? It seems like every relationship I start, it’s all about what HE wants to do, or what HE wants to talk about, which is usually himself. What’s your advice when you’re dating a selfish man? He seems like he isn’t interested in maintaining our relationship anymore and I’m not sure why.
In sales you pitch to 25 people before you get a taker. I’m a funny guy, fairly wise, very goal oriented, and I’m very social.
When it comes to toxic love and relationships, there are two kinds of people: those who love too much (the Love Addict), and those who love too little, (the Love Avoidant). This kind of ambivalence, more than any other, feeds on fantasies and delusions.
If you vacillate between the two you are an Ambivalent. Most Ambivalents are frightened of intimacy and usually pursue unavailable people. Many of these people believe that their infatuation is reciprocated (returned) when it is not (erotomania).
end up liking a woman they didn’t like before, but who wants to put in all that work?
If they leave the relationship just once, they are called Saboteurs.
His superficial qualities (tall, smart, handsome, accomplished) were checked off at the top but the things that truly matter in a relationship (likes me, calls me back, trustworthy, considerate) were all hanging out abandoned at the bottom.
Though it pains me to admit it, at the time, I didn’t realize that a man liking me was a lot more important to the progress of a relationship then him being taller than I am when I’m wearing heels.
By god man, if she means something to you, stay in there! Where men are like gas stoves, women are generally more like crock pots. But a woman takes longer to warm up to a guy before her ambivalence is traded in for attachment. If a woman is overly attached in the beginning it could be a dangerous sign for the relationship. I’m saying: listen to her, be there for her should she need your help, show her that you want to make her happy. Do nice little things for her like: bring her a rose for no reason, surprise her with her favorite coffee order, remember something she said days ago and refer to it in conversation. The biggest response men have to this complaint is that it’s not fair that all the responsibility of the pursuit belongs to the man. Remember when we talked about women being crock pots? But when a man pursues a woman, builds her trust, and shows her his interest, THAT’s when she can connect with her attraction, affection and attachment for him. What’s bothering me now is that he’s been acting differently towards me ever since.
You only put in a month before her ambivalence sent you packing. Put your best foot forward: be chivalrous, kind, considerate, and thoughtful. When a woman is ambivalent, how do you expect her to pursue? Even if you do everything right, you still have to consider that you may not be the guy for her and that it’s just as hard for her to say no to you, as it is for you to feel hurt and rejected. -Lauren Dear Lauren, I’m a good-looking guy, so I know my looks are not the problem. Hi Lauren, I’m friends with this guy and we really get along. He used to text me all the time and now he never texts me unless I text him first.
I had to tell myself that there is nothing endearing about a man who couldn’t care less about me. Plenty of men who were interested in me fit my superficial descriptions, but I observed that when I was dealing with men who interested, it added to their allure.