One Answer

  1. Obviously not. There are people who are reserved by nature, secretive, prone to if not introversion, then at least to solitude; and the constant presence of another person will cause them considerable discomfort. In addition, the so-called swingles are now gaining momentum (I can't find a full-fledged translation into Russian) – they consciously enjoy the bachelor state and do not bother with household obligations to the second half. Letting an outsider into your life for a long period of time is a huge risk, responsibility, change, compromise. Not exactly 50/50, but it's an equation with a lot of unknowns; sometimes it's not always advisable to look for a solution. By the way, thanks to the sex industry or casual relationships, the issue of sexual discharge has ceased to be a burning issue. The larger the city, the higher the chances of finding colleagues of the opposite sex and occasionally meeting for sex or visiting something together. A specific partnership, in general. Should they be considered a couple? Please dismiss me.

    I do not think that it is worth reproaching for such self-sufficiency, because it is necessary to distinguish between two states. In the first case, there will be those who do not need a full-fledged relationship at the moment. Yes, he / she has left/gone to the side of the road, but the sidewalk does not end in a dead end right now. And in the second state, you can find those who are looking for love, working on themselves day and night (or whatever it takes), but one way or another it is not yet possible to moor at the pier or near the shore.

    By the way, someone in general is a monogamous person and cannot accept the loss of a once-loved person, sacrificing principles.

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