Most Obvious Reasons Why Men Prefer Dating Bisexual Women!

Bisexual women are in abundance and dating them can indeed be a great experience. Today, we at Sarcasm are taking this time to go through some of the most obvious reasons why some men prefer dating bisexual women.

We will reflect on all the perks there are when you date bisexual women and a whole of the male population must realize why the ones that know about these little things lean towards dating bisexual women.

Most Obvious Reasons Why Men Prefer Dating Bisexual Woman

1. They have everything that you love about a straight woman and with that, they also bear lesbian-ish side that a man can be good friends with.

2. They’re great when it comes to s3x as they know how it is like on both sides. They definitely kick ass in bed. 

3. They can relate to your situations better as they know what it’s like being on either side of the fence.

Bisexual women

4. They’ll easily get along with your parents as their feminine side will be able to lure your mother and their gritty side will definitely get along with your father.

Bisexual women

5. Bisexual women are gorgeous. The fact that they also are interested in guys makes them work hard upon their feminine appearance as well.

Bisexual women

6. They might be up for a little experimentation in the bed. As they enjoy both the flavors, they might be happy to involve another girl in a three-way.

Bisexual women

Note: That might not always the case so don’t bear a stereotypical thinking about it.

7. They are more responsive on dating apps as compared to straight women. It is often hard to find the right woman who is into you on Tinder or any other dating app but bisexual women are more open.

Bisexual women

8. They aren’t judgmental about anyone’s sexuality and are more open about everything.

Bisexual women

9. They are more determined than you think they are. Just because they are both genders doesn’t mean that they are confused.

Bisexual women

10. They are in abundance. It is not as hard as you think it is to find them. 

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11. Bisexual women are diverse. You won’t find much similarity is one bisexual woman as compared to the other. S3xuality has nothing to do with one’s characteristics.

Bisexual women

12. They are more satisfied with their bodies as compared to straight women.

These reasons are quite enough for someone to start dating bisexual women. All you need to do is drop all your stereotypes and look at all the perks that come with it.

Read more at: http://sarcasm.online/most-obvious-reasons-why-men-prefer-dating-bisexual-women/

The Perception of Attraction

oppinionAs I was reading this article by my co writer, Peter Ruggiero, I was struck by this quote: “On top of this, there are some extra challenges for the bisexual male. If you’re one of the “regular guys,” folks may not want to believe that you are also attracted to other men. If you’re a man who’s gender atypical, folks often have a hard time believing you like women. I have a friend, also named Peter, whom I like to quote on this subject; “I’m here, I’m queer and I like women too. Get used to it!”’ I couldn’t have put it better myself.”

That really made me think—being in the bisexual community has taught me not to judge people by appearances and even mannerisms, because those are not set in stone and mean different things to different people, and can change over time. This brings with it a certain openness, to get to know people for who they are on the inside, not outside, and not to follow stereotypes. Basically, don’t judge a book by its cover, but there is much more to it even than that.

One problem people have with understanding bisexuality seems to be based on understanding gender and gender roles. If a person doesn’t fit into a certain perceived gender box, i.e. they don’t behave, look, or dress in a way that is supposed to fit with their gender, then they can’t possibly be bisexual. This has been a problem for the gay and lesbian community as well, as many masculine gay men and feminine lesbians will tell you—but it seems to be an even bigger problem for bisexuals, because of the duality of our attractions, and because we sometimes change roles and demeanor depending on what community we are in.

If a man is considered masculine, he can’t possibly be attracted to men, if he is perceived as more feminine, then he can’t possibly be attracted to women. For women, if you are “too butch”, it’s hard to imagine you liking men, and if you’re what is considered a feminine woman, people have a hard time believing you can be attracted to other women. I’ve experienced it myself—depending on how I dress, or act, my hair length, my nails-I have to be either gay or straight, because I “can’t possibly be attracted to (insert either gender).” A few weeks ago I met what many would consider a very “butch looking lesbian”—who started telling me she’s actually bisexual and dates men as well as women. I admit, even I had thought she was a lesbian by first glance-which really goes to show that unfortunately these stereotypes get ingrained in all of us at some level.

Since there is a mainstream gay and lesbian community, and several stereotypes have grown up around it (all gay men are feminine acting, all lesbians are masculine acting), bisexuals often get caught between the stereotypes—if we behave “too straight”, we must really be straight and just “experimenting”, if we behave “too gay” we must just be denying we are really gay. These stereotypes that both sides have of each other run rampant in both communities. I tried dissecting it in the gay community once, and asking “what does it actually mean to be too straight? Am I acting too feminine for you? Does this mean I can’t possibly be attracted to women? Would you say that to someone who considers herself a “femme” lesbian?” Naturally I didn’t get an answer, just a look of confusion.

I’m sure if I asked in the straight community-“what exactly does it mean to be too gay?” If a woman doesn’t wear skirts, or has short hair, or is too opinionated— does that automatically mean she can only be attracted to women and not men? If a guy is short, not into sports, and not stereotypically masculine, is he automatically attracted to only men and not women? We’ve seen those stereotypes broken over and over again, that how someone looks or even acts in a given situation doesn’t determine who they can be attracted to—there’s even a name for it in the gay community—“straight acting” gay man or woman” and yet the stereotypes persist.

Then we have the idea of “well you don’t act like a bisexual”—how is a bisexual person supposed to act? Should we have someone of each gender on each arm? Should we be a cross between a gay stereotype and a straight one? Do I need a sign? Do I need to actively chase both men and women in front of people? I never seem to get answers to any of these questions either.

So to paraphrase Peter’s friend: “I’m here, I’m queer, and I like men too. Get used to it!”