Professional black women dating blue collar men
Professional black women dating blue collar men - sex dating in bonita texas
It is not the first time that I have come across the attitude that career women deserve to be alone if they don’t want to date men without any education, or men a generation older, or the obese. Alas, men don’t care if you’re taller, richer, smarter, or funnier. Which is why men can date ANYONE – regardless of education, income, and height – while many women can only date 1 in 1000 men who are 6 feet tall, with a masters degree and a $200,000 income.I am just wondering how many men really think like this. So are some men unrealistic in thinking that they deserve a chance with you? Are they also correct in pointing out that they are open to a lot more women than you are open to men, and this may hinder your ability to find lasting love? To your original question, no one is saying (apart from the jilted men) that you deserve to be alone.
Historically, blue-collar workers wore uniforms, usually blue, and worked in trade occupations.The skills necessary for blue-collar work vary by occupation.Some blue-collar occupations require highly skilled personnel who are formally trained and certified.White-collar workers usually perform job duties in an office setting.They are highly skilled and formally trained professionals.I am just wondering how many other men think like this?
For me, it seems plain common sense that, while professional women with masters degrees may be compatible with men in less successful professions, the guy that left school with no qualifications to work in the launderette is highly unlikely to be a good fit.
If I have friends who are doctors, lawyers, in business, and they have friends of the same social circle, it’d be unusual to meet someone there who didn’t go to the colleges we attended, hang out in the same professional circles, work at the same jobs and/or stayed friends all the way from elementary or high school.
Someone who works at Mc Donald’s does not have the same friends of someone who works at a bank as an investment banker.
For years, Toinetta Jones played the dating game by her mom's strict rule.
"Mom always told me, 'Don't you ever bring a white man home,'" recalled Jones, echoing an edict issued by many Southern, black mothers.
Census data showed 117,000 black wife-white husband couples in 2006, up from 95,000 in 2000.