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Some brothers seriously think so, and feel they’ve seen evidence of it early on within relationships.
They often say they feel more supported by women of other ethnicities earlier on in their careers and during their college years.
We’re expecting an even bigger spike during winter’s cuffing season.
And now the Tinder experience is about to jump from our phones to our physical lives, thanks to the genius of AI technology.
If we’ve taken the time to work hard we often want someone with the same drive or better (he better be 6’1” or taller, attractive, have a minimum of a bachelor’s degree, God-fearing, and have passport will travel), and so often we would rather wait for this man who meets all of our requirements based on our achievements which is not always in abundance depending on where in the country we live. If we do say hello to a man, sometimes they automatically assume we want a romantic relationship with him whereas if a woman of another ethnicity says a random hello, wants to network, or plays the damsel in distress role he often feels less threatened and more willing to share.
Is every single item on your list all that important? It’s really more their problem than ours, but unfortunately we often appear “desperate” to men when we are being friendly because there’s an assumption that we’re always on the hunt for a husband. We’ve heard Black men say that they feel that with other women it’s kind of a “just go with the flow” situation as relationships progress.
Yet another example of something we’re often judged for that is actually not a negative dating quality.
We’ve asked single Black men to share some of the real perceptions floating around about dating Black women, to help jumpstart the conversation and dispel some of the myths out there. Unfortunately Black women often have so many things we are trying to juggle that it can sometimes become second nature to not smile or take a moment to say hello.
Fun can take a backseat when we’re fighting to pay bills, continue our education and make a name for ourselves.
Those things are most important, of course, but remember that relationships need full-time nurturing and maintenance too.
We’ve heard men tell us that Black women often come across as if we don’t want to be bothered when we’re out and about in public.