Blue collar dating
One is that I’m a sex fiend and my man is more boy-toy than boyfriend.
Another is that deep down I have low self-esteem and don’t think I deserve better.
I just read this letter and threw up in my mouth bit. Dear Mike My son, Spencer, decided to apply for the High Voltage Lineman program at Arkansas State University Newport.
Most people realize that women have been historically discouraged and unfairly excluded from many of these careers, but I’m hopeful that people will start to see just how dramatically that’s been…
I’ve always had an easy rapport with men and have never had any particular trouble attracting or holding their interest.
And I’ve received plenty of offers for dates from eligible men with the educational pedigree and earning power I’m supposed to swoon over. This perplexes many people, including my own mother.
Because he doesn’t have to worry about constantly protecting his professional image, he’s free to have more fun.
Every so often, we’re required to attend a work-related charity auction or dinner party, and these affairs usually manage to be both dull and stressful.
So that article on Forbes started quite a few conversations, none of which I can participate in at the moment.
Here are three of the big ones.♦◊♦The nature of my boyfriend’s work gives him the freedom to let loose and be himself in a way that that many professionals just can’t afford to do, and that makes him far better company.
Because success in a white-collar office is essentially a matter of public relations, professional life has an unfortunate tendency to whitewash one’s personality and homogenize one’s lifestyle.
Either that or I must be so hopelessly undesirable myself that I’m forced to scrape the bottom of the relationship barrel.
The problem is, in my own immodest opinion, I’m a solid competitor in the mating game.
Search for blue collar dating:
I’ve been offered a variety of theories to explain my behavior.