a drink on first contact, with some going so far as to say single women who use the line are 'bad people'.'Enthusiastic hello is awesome,' The Wet_Bandits began.'Never... I cannot believe some girls do that s***.'It seemed to hit a nerve for Magnet_4_crazy who added: 'To be fair, the girls that ask you to buy a drink for them are rarely if ever interested in you.Find thousands of fun-loving and flirty singles to flirt with.
Confidence was another major factor, and many said a simple 'hello' can work wonders.
This shocking revelation comes courtesy of Markus Frind, founder of the immensely popular dating site Plenty of Fish, who explained his reason for shutting down the site’s casual sex section by announcing that of the site’s 3.3 million daily U. users, there are only 6,041 “women” looking for a no-strings hookup — and, even still, many of them are actually men. First is the hypothesis of feminine exploration: “Due to the pressure of cultural stereotypes, it may be difficult for some men to explore within themselves what society labels as ‘feminine’ characteristics” and the “anonymity of cyberspace” allows them to “express their ‘feminine’ side which they feel they must otherwise hide.”Second is a theory of attention-seeking.
He told users that the “Intimate Encounters” section “can be summed up as a bunch of horny men talking to a bunch of horny men pretending to be women.” Of course, I’m kidding about this being surprising news. “Donning a female name and/or avatar, especially a sexy one, will almost instantly draw reactions,” he writes.
“Some males may adopt a feminine identity to investigate male/female relationships.”Then there is the possibility of repressed same-sex desires: “Disguised as a female, a male looking for intimacy, romance, and/or cybersex from another male may be acting upon conscious or unconscious homosexual feelings.” This brings to mind the recent example of Ronaiah Tuiasosopo, who says he tricked Manti Te’o into believing that he was a woman — online and by phone — because he was secretly in love with the Notre Dame linebacker.
An episode of the MTV reality series “Catfish: The TV Show” featured Aaron, a gay man who had pretended to be a woman online to seduce a straight guy into explicit online conversation.