Why Wealthy Divorced Women Don’t Remarry And Men Do

beautiful wealthy gorgeous woman with pearl earrings

According to a survey of 5000 members of MillionareMatch.com, 83% of divorced men would consider marriage in the next five years, while only 32% of divorced women would do the same.

That’s a huge disparity, and while the gap is a little surprising, the findings are not.

The article on MarketWatch does a pretty good job of explaining why.  Here’s the paragraph that hit home for me:

“Why are wealthy divorced women more likely to decide to remain single? “It’s much harder for divorced males to be alone than females,” says Fran Walfish, a psychotherapist in Beverly Hills, Calif. Unlike men, she says, “a woman’s ego cannot bear to tolerate a man using her for her money. She needs to know she is loved–rich or poor–flaws and all.”

Women need to learn to respect lower-earning spouses the same exact way men do – for their character, kindness, warmth, attractiveness, and support, instead of looking down on them.

As a dating coach for smart, strong, successful women, I’ve seen this up close, and think that this is a genuine obstacle for women to overcome. I’ve written a lot about gender, money, and equality, and believe that the entire point of having money is that it gives you the freedom to marry for love rather than security. This is what wealthy men do. Male millionaires (smartly) don’t seek out female millionaires because, to them, it doesn’t matter what she makes. All that matters is how she makes him feel: appreciated, accepted, adored.

Female millionaires – despite being equal to their male counterparts – have a huge block against dating a man with less money. Where men take delight in picking up dinners and vacations for their lower-earning spouses, women become resentful that their spouses can’t carry their weight. Which is pretty silly when you are a millionaire with the means to do whatever you want. Women need to learn to respect lower-earning spouses the same exact way men do – for their character, kindness, warmth, attractiveness, and support, instead of looking down on them. Until they do, they’re going to remain single, surrounded by money, surrounded by friends, but without a significant other to share the ride.

Like many women – the risk is not worth the potential reward.

My 67-year-old mom – who I recently visited with my family – has absolutely no desire to date, despite the profession of her son. She likes her friends, her card games, her home improvement projects, her grandkids, her dinner parties, her travel, etc. Of course she does. But, in a rare moment of candor, she confesses to me that she’s lonely, and I continue to wonder why she chooses solitude over partnership. To her – like many women – the risk is not worth the potential reward.

Yet to 83% of divorced millionaire men, the risk IS worth it. Which is why those men don’t stay on the market very long. So while I really don’t judge anybody’s life choices – whatever makes you happy – I do find it curious that men are so much more willing to spend their money on partners and take the risk of getting hurt.

Your thoughts below are greatly appreciated.

Join our conversation (286 Comments).
Click Here To Leave Your Comment Below.


  1. 21

    I can think of a number of reasons women over 50 might be content being single- with or without having a lot of money.

    1. Finding someone attractive enough to be intimate with. Not expecting a Clooney, just attractive enough can be difficult.
    2. Men in our age range (that we find attractive) want women 10-20 yrs younger.
    3. Men 10-20 years older may want us, but again that attractiveness issue, plus the possibility of spending our retirement serving as nurse. We may end up looking after our parents as it is.
    4. After menopause we may not feel the same kind of hormonal pull to get into a sexual relationship. We still like sex but it doesn’t have the same influence over us as it did pre-menopause.
    5. We’ve already had our children if we were going to, so we don’t feel the pull to create a family either. We already have one.
    6. Many of us had the long relationship/marriage and understand that along with the satisfactions can come dissatisfactions. (See housework and cheating references in prior comments.)
    7. After having been on our own for awhile, we see being solo and independent has some perks. We can have tea and toast for dinner if we feel like it, and watch whatever we want on tv instead of basing choices on what a partner wants to eat, watch.
    8. We might open to meeting a special someone, but we realize our happiness doesn’t depend on it.
    9. Like Evan’s mom, we might feel a little lonely sometimes, but most of the time we don’t. 🙂

    1. 21.1
      faded jade

      Very excellent analysis Selena ! I agree with everything you said, and can’t think of one thing to add.

      1. 21.1.1

        Thanks SE/jade.  
        I can think of  something else  I’ve observed in some women to add.    They’ve had the marriage. They’ve raised  a family. They’ve spent much of – in some cases most of- their adulthood taking care of a man. When the find themselves single in middle age they are reluctant to spend the rest of their life taking care of another man. Sort of a “been there done that” outlook.
        They might like a special friend, but not another husband.

        1. Clare

          I think that’s a good point, Selena. The older unmarried/divorced women I know who are financially comfortably off are not champing at the bit to take care of a man. Either they like their independence, or they have already spent many years taking care of others.   Generally for them what seems to be ideal is “someone to do things with” –  go to the  movies, go out for dinner, attend social events with, participate in hobbies and activities with – rather than something as committed as a husband.

        2. NIGHTRIDER

          Thank you Selena and Clare for your very insightful statements.   You are both on track.   As a “young at heart” retiree, I want to enjoy dining out, attending special events, attending the theatre and sharing lovely moments with that special someone.    Definitely not a husband!   I have raised a beautiful family and am now divorced and immensely enjoying my new lifestyle.   I do as I please! Currently seeing a great guy with the same expectations!!   I have to thank Evan for this fantastic guy!!     

      2. 21.1.2

        I agree as well. Maybe women in their fifties want what men in their twenties want…a friend with benefits, so to speak, a guy to do things with and have uncomplicated sex with, not necessarily marriage.

  2. 22

    The survey this article is based on studied millionaires, who are less than 4% of the population., mostly older, and not representative of the majority of people. Most of the men I’ve dated are more in the average range financially, and most of these older men are not in any hurry to marry again, if at all.

    1. 22.1

      Agreed Ruby, I think worrying myself with what people who lives entirely different lives than me is sort of silly. I will never be a millionaire, I will never marry a millionaire.

    2. 22.2

      Good point. Most divorced men are very damaged financially and   don’t want more burdens.

  3. 23

    The demographic you speak of is mine so I speak from personal experience. I will never get married because there is no upside for me. I will lose my alimony, which would be very hard for any man to match. Why would I give up a great thing? I am very comfortable and if I were to marry I would need a prenup but those things are never ironclad. I have my kids and will not be having more. I am engaged and have a commitment so why do I need a piece of paper? Besides, marriage is for people who are building a family with kids. As far as I’m concerned it is better to be permanently engaged so that if either party wants to leave, it is easier than having legal entanglements. Wealthy older men who marry younger women are doing so because often   they want to start new families and that, I believe is a selfish idea. Having a baby who one day will be graduating college while his father is in his seventies is a bad plan. Usually, these men cheated on their first wives and you know what they say…

  4. 24

    I agree with many of the people posting; older, wealthy men remarry because they want to (be taken care of, sex, etc.) and they can.   I’m in that camp of ‘wealthy divorcee who would LIKE to remarry’; I have 4 children, and I’d like to have a husband and father figure for them to look up to (since their own father is a workaholic who has little time for them; he remarried within a month of our divorce being final to the much younger woman he had a lengthy affair with.   She’s selfish, immature, manipulative and awful to my children– but she’s young and cute, so he let’s that slide.   And of course, she wants to have children of her own, so he’ll be nearly 80 years old by the time any potential child of their gets out of college).   
    My problem?   Nobody out there.   I’m 50 years-old, I’m fit (I surf, row, run triathlons, etc.), blonde, fairly attractive (so I’m told), intelligent, open-minded (Ivy league grad), spiritual, funny, sweet, kind, giving, sexually adventurous, etc., etc.    According to all the dating advice that I’ve read since my separation and divorce, I should have eligible, relationship-ready men falling at my feet (or at least my Match.com profile).    Nope.   I move through the world, and I feel like the invisible woman.    Men in my age/income bracket want– no, “deserve” (and that was an actual quote from one of them) a younger woman (15-20 years) because they ‘feel so young’ (i.e., have mid-life issues and want to be reassured about their virility).   Hey, I ‘feel young’ on the inside too, but I’m OK with how I look on the outside and would like to date someone in my own age group.   And yes, I’ve ‘dated down’– I’m originally from a working-class background, so dating a middle class or blue collar guy isn’t an issue for me: I take people as they are.    When I’ve done this, they’ve all bailed on me for not ‘being needed’ (financially), although I very much want a man who will be a life partner and lover on a physical, emotional and spiritual level, as well as to be head of a family and a teacher and guide for my children.   
    So who do I attract?   I get the mid-life crisis guy in his 50’s who just wants to have a woman available to cook for him and sleep with , with absolutely ‘no commitment’, emotional or otherwise, and younger guys (I get hit on by 19-25 year-olds) who want to check off that ‘cougar/MILF’ box on their personal sexual rotisserie.    None of these men are ever interested in me as a person, appreciate my character or reciprocate my feelings.    In fact, when anything as messy as a genuine feeling arises, they head for the hills, because that would mean losing their precious “freedom”.   I think this is a sorry state, since it’s just the freedom to live on the superficial, shallow level of mere sensation and comfortable routine, when the real juicy intense stuff only happens when you have the guts to get real with someone, and risk falling in love.   None of these guys want to go there– at least not with me.
    I’d love to meet your mythical nice divorced or widowed H.S. teacher in his 50’s, (with or without kids) who’s smart, funny and has a sense of adventure.   I don’t care about what he looks like or how much money he makes– if he has a good heart, is loyal, treats me and my kids well and isn’t going to lie and cheat on me , I’d be in heaven.    So until that guy shows up, I’m going to live my life, pour my passion into my work, take care of my kids, pursue my interests and volunteer in my community.      And if I have to do it alone, then so be it.   

    1. 24.1

      You’re right CeeCee, they are “mythical” and at least on Match in my area(Chicago/suburbs) they don’t exist or are extremely rare. Even though at 53 I am in theory one of them. I’m not going to lie, I see many of you on Match. When I research women like yourself and see they live in a $750,000 home on the North Shore (with or without 3 or 4 kids etc….) I get intimidated and think….. first off this woman is most likely very high maintenance, second off she probably wouldn’t give me a chance because of where I live and my occupation despite my 100K a year salary.(We call that zip code discrimination around here…lol) So for the most part but not always  I just email attractive women that are middle class like myself. I applaud you for giving “regular” guys a chance though. You’re smart to stay away from those “Milf hunting cubs” ignore them when they email you. They just want a “Cougar experience” to tell their friends.

    2. 24.2

      “Men in my age/income bracket want— no, “deserve” (and that was an actual quote from one of them) a younger woman (15-20 years) because they ‘feel so young’”
      This was probably the biggest problem I had when I was on Match two years ago. Men that were a horrible match, specifically men old enough to be my father, felt entitled to a date with me. Men in their 60s emailed me about how they were getting multiple dates with 40-year-old women and I should get with the program. I could be wrong, but to me it sounded a lot like these guys thought that their $20/month was supposed to buy them dates with the kind of women they couldn’t get if they approached those women in real life.
      ” I get the mid-life crisis guy in his 50”²s who just wants to have a woman available to cook for him and sleep with , with absolutely ‘no commitment’, emotional or otherwise… I’d love to meet your mythical nice divorced or widowed H.S. teacher in his 50”²s, (with or without kids) who’s smart, funny and has a sense of adventure.”
      Ha, I get the same kind of guys. My close male friends are confessing to me that they are the same kind of guy. Sometimes I wonder if there are any other single guys in the late 40s/50s age group, or if everyone is like that? Because if the latter’s the case, then, just like you, I’d rather remain single and live my life as best I can on my own.
      Since some of these guys are, like I said, my close friends, I know their stories – I know that they’ve been burned in their previous relationships – that they worked hard at being good partners and got nothing but misery and heartbreak in return. Or they feel they have spent all their lives just giving and giving, being the man their partners, kids, families etc. needed them to be, so now they want to finally relax, take instead of give, be themselves, and live for themselves. Women like you and I just happen to come into their lives at the wrong time. They used to be commitment-oriented, but they no longer are.
      Lastly, I had a guy with a sense of adventure. He left, among other things, because he felt being in a committed partnership with me didn’t give him enough room for adventure. He is now happily adventuring on his own; in his own words “doing things he couldn’t do when he was in a relationship”. So I’m conflicted on that one. I don’t want a man who’s stuck in a rut and bores me to death, I was already married to one. But the adventurous one just isn’t likely to stick around.
      I am in my mid-40s still, but my kids are grown, and are just a few years away to living on their own and not needing my help. I know I make a good partner; I have a lot to offer, and am good at taking care of a man I’m close with – I enjoy doing that for someone close. I would love to meet a like-minded man, so together he and I could experience life and all it has to offer, while supporting and taking care of each other. I’m starting to run out of faith, though, that such men exist. Being on my own is starting to look more attractive every day, though I’m keeping my eyes open in case a good match comes along.

    3. 24.3

      You wrote: “I’d love to meet your mythical nice divorced or widowed H.S. teacher in his 50”²s, (with or without kids) who’s smart, funny and has a sense of adventure. I don’t care about what he looks like or how much money he makes— if he has a good heart, is loyal, treats me and my kids well and isn’t going to lie and cheat on me , I’d be in heaven.”

      Thank you for making me feel better about my own dating situation. I’m in my early 40s and met a man 8 years old than I am 3 years ago on Match.com. He’s everything that you described above but he’s not a teacher. He’s an entrepreneur. Sometimes, I feel unhappiness because he has child support payments, alimony payments, and other debt, and as a consequence, and he makes less than I do financially. However, I have stayed with him because he’s the best man I have ever dated in terms of emotional compatibility, looks, sexual compatibility, and trustworthiness and dependability. He says that he envisions spending the rest of his life with me. I guess I should just consider myself lucky and stop complaining.

    4. 24.4

      CeeCee, don’t you worry; 2 things, the much younger woman would either end up sleeping around with men who are her age group but stay married or eventually leave your ex husband. And by then it will be too late to find another nurse. Men hurt themselves when they think they can have much younger women because they are successful. May have worked in the distant past, not anymore.

    5. 24.5

      Your message is really heartening to me. I am a 52-year-old man in a marriage where my wife emotionally abandoned me years ago. She gained a lot of weight after our children and has never been able to shed that. I could deal with her weight and was still attracted to her. But  more importantly, it took  toll on her confidence, romance and sexuality. It’s killed the love in our relationship, and I have tried desperately to make it work over many years with counseling and all the hoops. I was a great, loving husband, until I got none of that back. I’m now done, and I am going to divorce. I loved her and I tried, but I am finished waiting around for her after a decade.

      I wondered what the “market” would be for a guy like me, and you’ve confirmed – as a wealthy female friend told me – that great girls like you  certainly exist.

      I’m an average, executive-looking guy. But I am tall, smart, funny, adventurous, athletic, kind, romantic, courteous, affable, and patient. I’m far from perfect; my libido has waned in my 50’s now, but I still love to be passionate. I’m a great date, and have been told many times that I’m charming and certainly would be eligible. I am independent and not looking for a mother. (We should both have our own lives apart and together.)

      I make more than  $250k a year, though I know I’ll be financially crushed in the divorce. I don’t care. I’ll still be World’s Best Ex-Husband and a great father to my kids.

      And here’s something you mentioned that is important: I prefer women in my age bracket – early 50’s. Look: Beautiful, vacuous younger women are a dime-a-dozen. I have dated them pre-marriage. Smart, sexy confident older women stay that way well into their later years. I admire that. I will look for a women of means. I have no hang-ups about a woman who’s more successful or wealthier  than I am – if she doesn’t. I will always try and pay my share, but recognize that I certainly won’t be able to “keep up” in all regards if we really want to travel or share higher-end experiences together.

      I’m soon going to be looking for a great mid-50’s girl to spend the rest of my life with. I’m patient, and I won’t rush it. But you’ve given me some real confidence here.

      I wish you the best in finding your prince.

  5. 25

    Selena 21 – I tend to agree with your viewpoints.  
    However, I would like to meet someone.   But as someone who has her own money, I’d be really cautious with some things like saying I own my own place and my income.   My experience in dating has been that the first questions men asked me were “do you have a place in ……..”, “do you have your own place” and “how much do you earn” and “where do you work”.   This tells me a LOT about their intentions.
    So, in my own sweet time, I make sure that when I meet a man, the clothes are not expensive, and the jewellery is left at home, and he does not come up to test ride me.   Nope.
    It sounds maybe mercenary, but if he wants to commit to me, I will be wanting a clean bill of health (no AIDS, or STD’s and proof of it) and to know that, before I “fall in love”, clear proof that he has no debts, etc.
    Love is great, but at a later stage in life, we do tend to attract users.

  6. 26
    Chuck Loch

    All was fine when I married my wife.   I made three times her salary and supported her both financially and emotionally, encouraging her to “go for broke” in her job..   The trouble started as she began to rise among the ranks in her industry.   At the end, she was making twice my salary, and resented it.   That’s when she decided to divorce me.     Nough said.

  7. 27

    @ Chuck Loch   – I’m truly sorry that you had such an unfair, hurtful experience with your ex-wife.   However, there are plenty of women (a few of whom have even posted in this thread) who would happily be with a good man who earned less than she… as long as HE didn’t resent HER.  
    At this stage in life, we’ve all been burned.   If we can learn to avoid dating people who embody character faults that truly lead to long-term problems within couples ~ such as selfishness; financial irresponsibility; substance abuse; unwillingness to compromise; etc. ~ we have a better chance of finding happiness in the future.  
    If things transpired exactly as you said they did (not that I’m doubting your veracity, but most marriages fall apart for a wide variety of reasons) then it sounds like the problem was not at all that your wife earned more money but rather than she had poor character: for example, she lacked gratitude (as shown by her unwillingness to support you after you had generously supported her) and she valued too narrow a scope of your traits (your ability to earn as much/ more money than she vs. all the work you did around the house/ your kindness/   your exemplary cheerleading abilities, etc.)
    A woman having more or less money does not tell you anything about the quality of her character.   It’s kind of like being a redhead; Jewish; short; volleyball player; community college graduate; Martha Stewart fan… none of these are traits that help you determine whether or not this person will be a loving, devoted, suitable partner.     
    Best of luck to you.

  8. 28

    Chuck Loch 26 – yes it works both ways.   Thank you for making that comment.
    A happy New Year to you and I hope you meet someone worthy of you.
    Happy New Year to Evan and everyone on here too.

  9. 29

    Selena #21, Ceecee, and some of the others:   Excellent points!   Exactly the way I feel.   At 52, I, too, attract the “boys” in search of a MILF, and the men old enough to be my father, or close to it.   What always amused me is the older men insisting that their age is not “an issue” for them.   Of course not.   They are getting the better end of the bargain:   someone younger, more attractive, still working and making a good income. I am not inclined to want to be a nurse to a man unless I have at least shared some of the good years with him.   Not something I will sign up for.
    And all of the other reasons to stay single on Selena’s list echo my sentiments.   In the final analysis, some of us will end up alone and will be ok with it.   Particularly given some of the alternatives. Now, if that elusive 50-something teacher showed up……..

    1. 29.1

      It sounds like you don’t crave the feeling of being in love enough to look beyond the temporal and physical aspects of being a living human, with flaws. Don’t kid yourself. You’ve got plenty. Put emotion above practical concerns…

  10. 30

    This sounds a lot like listing reasons why women should be more like men. Just as it’s often said men don’t change, well neither do women in a lot of respects. If women need to release the block they have against marrying men with less money, why don’t men have to release the block they have against youth and level of attraction? What I didn’t see mentioned is  that  a lot of women prefer to stay single after divorce and often feel more fulfilled by other relationships.

  11. 31

    I forgot to add just because you can quickly move on from a previous relationship doesn’t mean you should. I think women are more apt to go to therapy, self-reflect and figure out what went wrong than men are. And if you were married for years, you could probably stand to take a break and  do some self-reflecting.

  12. 33

    I am 50 years old, divorced and I have decided to NEVER   marry or live together with a man.
    The reasons for that are:   I own my own home and do not want to lose it.   I don’t want to cook and clean up after anyone else. I want to wear whatever I like and talk to whoever I like. More importantly, I like to feel comfortable and relaxed in my own home. Also, I am not at all attracted to older men and cannot bear the thought of having sex with them. I do not want to be anyone’s nurse, soon I will have to take care of an aging parent and the last thing I need is a beer gut on the couch asking when will dinner be ready!
    When I am old, I would rather be alone in my own home, rather than alone struggling to pay rent in a crappy apartment.

    (And so you shall be – EMK)

    1. 33.1

      You remind me of my friend who is 60. She owns her home, has a nice pension when she retires and lots more money b/c she’s a spend thrift. I am just stating facts and am not criticizing her monetary situation.    Her finances are tip top. However, after being divorced 20 years and making every excuse to not loose all that she’s worked for, she is lonely. She pretends that none of his is her doing, she has made excuses based on her finances and independence why her single life is so busy and a man would ruin it. Again, she is lonely.
      She could not convince me to pick money over love as I believe that a life without love is no life at all. 🙂 You can always speak with an attorney and financial planner to secure your finances. I think the right man is out there for you and you won’t have to be his maid, cook or caregiver. Please make sure your choices are not really to “protect your heart” guised as “protecting your wallet”. When you have love to give, it should give it from the heart 🙂

      1. 33.1.1

        An your deduction that she is lonely is based on what? Your own projections. Let’s see how love pays your bills, if you ever have the chance of choosing the guy wrong

  13. 34

    Evan – you’ve mentioned previously that your mother remarried after becoming a widow but that the relationship ended since her second husband wasn’t the right fit.   I wonder if she lost confidence, not in men, but in her own ability to select a good mate for herself.     I think the world of love and romance shakes the self-assurance of many.
    As for the general population of millionaires…   Men are most likely to become millionaires by earning the money themselves.   Women are most likely to become millionaires through marriage or inheritance.     So, unless we’re speaking about people of retirement age, I wonder if many affluent men think that even if they get divorced again and lose significant funds in the process, they’ll still be able to earn much of it back.   Whereas women realise they’re unlikely to come into big alimony/inheritance more than once in a lifetime ~ once it’s gone, it’s gone ~ so they are more financially self-protective.   Just one hypothesis…

  14. 35

    Helen and EMK @33: Most people don’t die alone at home. Most people die alone in a hospital or facility after   an extended illness/disability or after a sudden life-terminating event. The idea that a happy marriage ensures a comfortable, heart-warming death is laughable. Death chooses us, not the other way around. Better to make partnership choices based on how you want to live, as Helen is, rather than on how you want to die. Otherwise you will be living your death instead of your life.

  15. 36

    I am a french women currently living in Sweden.
    This is a reflection, maybe not for  American women   although I am not sure how different we are on that matter.
    I Think that it is not a question of beeing worried to be loved for the Money but rather a question of gender.
    Generally women are more willing to accept to  live alone because for them living alone does not mean beeing lonely, for men it does.
    There is a sense of “feminity” of beeing living alone.
    The second reason I Think  of  why Men re-marry faster, is that Men  love to be loved and are ready to  do so,   because it gives a sense to  their emotions, and Women love to love and protect their emotions.    

  16. 37

    Only one reasonable explanation for me   why men marry or remarry: it is in their nature to spend money on women and doesn’t matter how much he makes. Women are opposite.   Their nature to be taken care of. So their behavior totally normal.  

  17. 38

    “Women need to learn to respect lower-earning spouses the same exact way men do — for their character, kindness, warmth, attractiveness, and support, instead of looking down on them. Until they do, they’re going to remain single, surrounded by money, surrounded by friends, but without a significant other to share the ride.”
    Good luck with that!! These are qualities which make a good FRIEND, not a man a feminine woman chooses for a relationship! A woman is looking for STRENGTH in a man. How can a man who is not strong enough to compete with other men (including financially) protect her? Only a more masculine woman will be attracted to men who looses as soon as he enteres into competition with other men!
    As for rich men easily getting married to women who aren’t within the same economic strata I would say this is also not really true. Older rich men may less demanding in this respect but rich men in the best age usually pick women within their social circles. Whether the woman has to be a successful career woman depends on how masculine the man he is, but they will usually pick women who come from money backgrounds and known families.   Rich people, men or women, are usually generally afraid of being taken advantage of and therefore very distrustful.

  18. 39

    Also, very honnestly, how can a survey taken among members of just ONE (potentially dubious? Why would a millionaire who wasn’t looking for and equally wealthy spouse and who had other things to offer apart from his wealth go on a dating website for millionaires?) website be representative?

  19. 40

    The problem is that men are really loud, ugly, dirty, have big bellies and spread their legs when sitting, are annoying and want to always win and be right about everything, resist helping women and do what women need them to do and want women to be their slaves. Women are NOT like that, women are open, talk about their feeling and are always willing to help, specially if they are being helped. In any marriage, women always end up giving themselves up and losing themselves, mostly because of our size, bigger men overpower us, even forcing us to have sex with them and then the male judge refuses to recognize it as rape. Really this issue is very complex and u are minimizing the reality. Women have the right to protect themselves, a man knows for a fact his wife will never rape him, because if she tries, he is bigger, so no big deal, also he can say “no” at anything anytime for any reason, while women mostly cant because they risk a mans fist that can break their jaw, yet even if a woman were to punch a man, she is not likely to break his jaw. Women dont have the guarantee their husbands will not abuse them and for a woman to be left in the street its way more dangerous than for a man. I have had many men trying to rob me and pretend they wanted a relationship with me, men are so betraying and at the end they are all just jealous of any womens money, women are NOT like that, and I know because now I date only women, and yes I would marry one. And no, Im not even lesbian, I just want to share my love and I look for it where its possible, thats all. When lad culture and patriarchy is over, when men stop raping, murdering and abusing women, then millionare women may be able to marry men, until then hold on to your dollars ladies. Its appalling someone like you misinforming ppl like this, what about recognizing how abusive men are, and how when women give them their money they become even more abusive.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *