Challenge women dating
Shutterstock It’s hard for an executive Black women out there–and we’re not talking just in the workplace.
Professional women find maintaining love relationships a major challenge, and as a result many executive women remain unmarried/or in a committed partnership.
Only a quarter are married to men who earn more than 0,000 a year.
It’s even tougher for executive Black women who struggle to find significant others with a similar educational status (aka “assortative mating”).
Women aren’t attracted to the agreeable nice guy that pays too much attention to them.
No, they’re attracted to the guy that makes them work for his attention and, in the process, excites them through his mystery.
Obviously, this is not a scientific term; formally, the studies measured how attractive the opposite sex is to “responsive” people.
“A responsive person is one that is supportive of another’s needs and goals,” explains Jen Stantisi, a writer for The Society of Personality and Social Psychology.
Women, however, did not find their responsive partners particularly masculine or feminine – and worse yet, being responsive was marginally but negatively associated with how attractive they found their male partner.
“At the beginning of December 2012 during a low moment in my life I asked a spiritual mentor, how did he know his wife was really the ‘one’.
He said to me, ‘she had everything I was looking for’.
Now I’m not talking about challenging them to a dual or a dance battle, but challenging them in such a way that you build attraction and have them end up chasing you.
This is one thing that is commonly overlooked in attracting women.
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For both men and women, this is about the excitement and joy of the chase.