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I'm moving from the bay area, CA after living there for 8 years.
I would move to either Asheville or Raleigh/Durham/Chapel Hill area and I realize those are different but I'm trying to just put them in one category-NC.
I am thinking about starting a family soon too, though. I have been trying to learn Spanish and I know there is about a 35% Spanish-speaking population in Austin but when I went to visit, it was very segregated which I really don't care for coming from the diverse and pretty integrated bay area.
I guess NC not that integrated either but it seems like the white people are more cultured than in TX. I like the idea of having a mild diversity in weather which NC has.
Knuckle Dragger A case in point is the boomer guy who shared his scoring system for dates in his comment on a dating article I’d written.
It’s based on the number of dates (3) he’s willing to go on with a woman without having sex before he dumps her. While he’s a throwback to the 60s when sex was mostly casual, and rarely meaningful, I thought that every boomer guy understood that first date sex isn’t on most boomer women’s radar screens.
And worse, women get labeled bitter and angry for being in integrity with themselves.
Why should a boomer woman who helped us end a war, fought for and won her legal rights, had a career, raised our kids often as a single mom, and spent a lifetime building a network of supportive friends, be flattered to be asked to sexually satisfy a total stranger?
I'm trying to decide where to move and I've visited Austin and North Carolina and made a list of pros and cons but I can't decide what to do.Alas, that situation often plays out on dating sites of all types and categories, especially on sites that cater to big cities specifically, like Quebec.Some profiles are incredibly popular and gain a lot of attention, while others disappear into the Bermuda triangle of unnoticeable love resumes."The crater area is likely to represent one of the largest hotspots for shallow marine methane release in the Arctic." These craters are nearly a kilometre wide and some 50 metres deep and researchers think they may have been created by the accumulation of oil and gas leaks under the sea floor that eventually burst.Details of their theory will be presented next month at the annual gathering of the European Geosciences Union, where scientists will discuss whether these underwater explosions could be strong enough to sink ships.