They believe that women should be able to start up the conversation just like them. But how can this be equality when it seems more like reverse role play?
Regardless of my newfound judgment about Swedish men, I know that there are always exceptions just like any stereotype.
The situation only got better throughout the day, hitting its peak at the the Copenhagen Street Market, where I could no longer control myself and actually whipped out my camera to capture (and Instagram) all the homogenous hotness (and my Honeymoon Wife threatened to disown me.) Although we were warned that Danish men can be quite stand-offish and reserved, expecting women to take the initiative (these are the people responsible for the who “going Dutch” injustice, after all), we were pleasantly surprised to be approached throughout the entire night – or at least starting 1am, when most people had enough drinks in their system. An unfulfilled fantasy of tall hunks and impeccable street style, both of which never quite measured up to our expectations.
They feel that if you are interested, then you, as a woman, can and should make the first move.
Or perhaps maybe you should be the one to offer to buy him a drink just to get the conversation started.
In a country full of so many stunning people why is it so hard to find love? This is where the tip for travel comes in–from a woman who has been fully engaged in this society and amongst so many beguiling men.
Going back to the equality aspect of the country, Swedish men feel equal to women in every aspect of life. Or should I say the non-existent dates that women from other countries especially my own, imagine to exist.