When I first ventured out into the new-again world romance, first on Match.com, later on OKCupid, I omitted my income. Well, for all the usual reasons: It is considered impolite to talk about money.I didn’t want to come across as being obsessed about a guy’s income.
If you have decided that a man’s financial standing has nothing to do with your feelings for him, then don’t give him a hard time for his choice in his career, his education level or the amount of bread that he brings home.
by Sabrina Jackson In today’s era, we are all about embracing lives as strong, independent and financially savvy women who don’t need a man to take care of us.
And because there are more and more women out there who have dominated the best schools and pursued lucrative careers to gain bank accounts that would crush those of their male counterparts, many of said successful women date men who fall shorter than them on the income spectrum.
A relationship without mutual respect is not a relationship—so it is equally important that the respect you give is returned to you regarding the same choices you’ve made in your life. Sure, when you are with a man who isn’t quite as successful as you, then most likely there are a few differences in your lifestyles that could play a determining factor in whether or not the relationship will work.
What is he doing when you’re slaving away to make a hard-earned living? Can he barely support himself so he relies solely on you? These kinds of behaviors can make high-income women feel used and can lead to questions like, “Is he really interested in me, or is he just interested in my black American Express card?
Unfortunately, however, these relationships often meet their demise over differing lifestyles and insecurities involving a threatened male-ego that couldn’t handle the successes achieved by a woman.So if you happen to be a lady who makes more than her guy, be sure to avoid such a fate in your relationship and check out the following tips for making it as successful as your earnings: It’s all about respect.I have been of two minds on this question — and came to the conclusion: Yes.After a divorce, I’ve been single for five years, actively dating for four.” Sometimes, lifestyles just aren’t a fit and if you aren’t willing to foot the bill for him to enjoy the same luxuries as you, then it might be time to let the relationship go.Should you include your income in your online dating profile?