The death of the dinner date : Freeloading Privileged Princesses in for a SHOCK…Aawww!


How many times have you read or heard or even paid for one of those FREE-LOADING-FEMALES?

The majority are quite happy, of course, for the MAN to foot the bill. F*cking FREE-LOADERS..

Drink dates also allow the serial dater to fit in multiple dates in one night, if they want.

Notice how the article does not place the most desperate efforts or that the entire idea of a “Dinner DATE” is purely for the sake of the female. They are also the main instigators of the FREE MEAL whenever, wherever they can. Their contribution is apparently just turning up. Women are also the major free-loaders whenever it comes down to meeting or dating or anything else for that matter.

It’s also usually harder on the man’s wallet, studies show. Three-quarters of about 1,000 people asked in a 2014 survey by personal finance site NerdWallet favored men picking up the check after dinner, with only about 20% preferring to go Dutch and an anomalous 4% saying men shouldn’t pay the bill.

I really do not see why MEN even bother with these obnoxious bitches. They are simply NOT worth the money or the time or even the trouble..


The death of the dinner date

In recent years, somewhere between endless Tinder swipes and countless OkCupid matches, the dinner date has fallen by the wayside.
As online dating surges in popularity, few millennials have the time, money, or desire to sit with a stranger over a long meal. Only 7 in 10,000 messages in a recent OkCupid IAC survey suggested “grabbing some dinner” and a somewhat less scientific survey this reporter conducted of several dozen actively dating 20-somethings found that dinner has become a highly taboo first date. Last month, Moody’s Investors Service slashed its operating-profit growth forecast for the restaurant sector. (This appears to complement another trend noted by market researcher NPD Group that suggests 57% of meals In the U.S. are eaten alone.) 
There’s good reason why people don’t want to sit through a meal with a stranger for an hour or, often times, longer. One singleton this reporter spoke to called it her “worst nightmare” and another said the idea of sitting through an unspecified number of hours of food, drinks or dessert makes her anxious. A recent article in Cosmopolitan detailed, “Why First-Date Dinners Suck,” listing similar reasons: the date category is antiquated, the time frame of the event is too long if there is no chemistry, and eating is too “intimate.”
Dating online can be more miss than hit, even when you see the photo beforehand, so there is a risk that the dinner will feel even longer. “In theory, I like the dinner date, but nearly every time I’ve gone on one as a first date I feel like I’m trapped with somebody who got stale after the first 15 minutes,” said Christine Victoria Waller, a 35-year-old childhood educator who lives outside of New York City. “For beginning dates, I prefer a cocktail someplace nice, with the option of it turning into dinner if we are feeling it.”
Online dating has been instrumental in this shift toward more casual outings like coffee or drinks, said April Masini, a relationship and etiquette expert. Location-based apps like Tinder and gay dating app Grindr have made the number of potential partners endless and the prospect of buying dinner for all of them impossible. In large cities like New York and Los Angeles, a dinner tab for two at a midprice restaurant can be well over $50, not including wine and aperitifs. Even for a casual dater going on one or two dinners a week or a month, the costs quickly add up.

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