11. European men don’t play games. Nor will they freak out when discussions of commitment or future come up. Americans (both men and women) have been socialized to play games, to act unavailable, to wait a particular amount of time before texting back… There are a set of ritualized rules that are abided by in American dating culture, and if you don’t play within them, you are labeled as desperate or needy or undesirable.
There are now more than 500 businesses worldwide that offer dating coach services—with almost 350 of those operating in the U.S. And the number of these businesses has surged since 2005"[37]" Frequency of dating varies by person and situation; among singles actively seeking partners, 36% had been on no dates in the past three months, 13% had one date, 22% had two to four dates and 25% had five or more dates, according to a 2005 U.S. survey.[38]

As Freeby says, “men like a challenge.” They also like sex, reminds Ryan, but there has to be a balance. “If a woman sleeps with a man too soon on the dating journey, it’s a giant red flag,” Ryan says. That said, if a woman shows no affection at all (not sexual affection, but rather, general physical warmth), it’s a total deal breaker for divorced dad Fresolone. “Hand holding and cuddling are important,” he says. “I don’t want to date a woman who’s cold.” These are some more habits of couples who have steamy sex lives.


Problem is, when guys have too many losses where every game is "on the road" where the refs aren't so great either -- he is apt to become MGTOW. And he can be happy -- especially if he fool around with an okay-looking gal from time to time and leaves it at that (unless/until he stumbles upon a great match who's into him off the bat without him trying).
5. European men are raised to have great manners. This is definitely seen in how they treat not only women, but everyone around them. There is a courtesy, consideration, chivalry and thoughtfulness in how they act, behave and engage with others. They are also raised with strong family and community values, so there is a sense of responsibility and accountability for others, not just for the self. American culture raises children to be fiercely independent and to look out for ‘number one’. This breeds a generation of men who have habits of looking after their own needs versus the needs of the collective.
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