Valentine dating game
Seeing couples meeting, exchanging gifts, celebrating their love, hunched over candlelit tables whispering sweet nothings in each other’s ears... But as a single why not turn Valentine’s Day into something positive? As the date draws closer they can become despairing of not having found someone who will make it a special day for them.
Second scenario: One can utterly reject the day by denigrating love and all its trappings, talking up his or her celibacy, saying that one is better off alone than in bad company, that being single they are without obligation, that they have freedom and independence and have basically dodged a bullet in avoiding all the hassle of February 14.
Interestingly enough, men are much more accepting of ‘bad company’ than women.
64% of women saying that the worst possible Valentine’s would be one spent with someone that they didn’t want to be with.
Another plus side of doing what others probably won’t be doing?
Not only will your date ideas be more unique, but they’ll also probably cost way less than the prix fixe menus all over town.
Maybe you have an IKEA dresser you’ve been meaning to put together or perhaps you two decide to try painting a lookalike Van Gogh at one of those paint-and-wine places – whatever you choose, doing something together takes a lot of the pressure off of your date — and the fact that it’s a love-themed holiday.
“The beginning of a relationship is exciting and Valentine’s Day is often viewed as an extension of what two people feel for one another,” she says.
“Often, it’s treated like a high-pressure competitive sport, where you must do this or gift this to express how much you mean to someone.
This girl likes to wear pants, shirts, caps and clothes that are generally more comfortable, definitely no high heels!
Those types of clothes are sometimes labeled as being tomboy, but why should guys get all the comfortable clothes?