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If you are a #MGTOW and wish to take me to task for having a happy, fulfilling relationship with a wonderful woman, I've already responded to similar comments more than enough times below.
Going forward, I'll only be approving well-articulated comments that add something new to the conversation.
While we often think of celibacy as a religious choice, there are plenty of people who undertake it for secular reasons — as a lifestyle choice. Here are four non-religious reasons to be celibate:1. While we're told that regular sex is good for health, STDs are not.
Not all of us are able to find a loving, monogamous, disease-free relationship, and, besides that, abstinence (as our high school sex education teachers repeatedly told us) is the only 100 percent effective method of birth control and disease prevention. The lack of desirable partners (or just being burned badly) is reason enough to turn some of us off from sharing our bodies and emotions with others. In some fields, getting ahead requires 110 percent of our time and focus. Choosing whether or not to do something gives a sense of control and purpose in our lives.
Out of the blue, she posed one of the most poignant questions I’d been asked in quite some time: My knee-jerk response, had I not stopped to ponder the issue, may have been something to the effect of, “Well, of course. All places where there’s no shortage of attractive women wandering the sidewalks in sundresses or catching rays on the beach in bikinis. But these guys were apparently oblivious that there were sexy women within the scope of their radar.
According to a survey of 5000 members of Millionare Match.com, 83% of divorced men would consider marriage in the next five years, while only 32% of divorced women would do the same.Female millionaires – despite being equal to their male counterparts – have a huge block against dating a man with less money.When I share with other women that I practice abstinence, it is usually followed by an inquisitive look. Sometimes I get a “good for you.” Other times I get a response that goes something like, “That’s great, I tried that once, but it didn’t work out,” or the infamous “That’s sweet, but get a little older honey and see if you’re singing that same tune.” However, the most frequent response that I get is “I always thought about it, but I could never do that,” which is probably somewhat true.That’s a huge disparity, and while the gap is a little surprising, the findings are not.The article on Market Watch does a pretty good job of explaining why.