Galentines, Valentine’s Day 2022: Women are too pretty to have female friends


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Galentines, Valentine's Day 2022: Women are too pretty to have female friends

Galentines, Valentine’s Day 2022: Women are too pretty to have female friends

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Meet a woman who never had any female friends because she was so pretty that other women thought she was trying to steal their man.

Sunday is February 13th Galentin Day.

Across the globe, people celebrate with their girls the day before Valentine’s Day.

But what if you’re not a girl’s girl? And no female friends?

Well, according to a lot of ladies, you can’t be trusted.

Self-confessed single Claire Grey, 39, who lives in Swansea, South Wales, with her 18-month-old daughter Sasha, a professional singer and psychotherapist, told The Sun that she grew up from Never had female friends:

“I don’t have any female friends – and I never have. It’s shocking when people learn this about me – a 39-year-old woman who loves ballet, is the mother of a little girl, and goes to beauty pageants without a female partner. ?

But the truth is (whispering) I can’t stand hanging out with “girls” – I even hate the word.

All the whining and screaming made me chill. Trying to get ready for a night out with the ladies – spritzing on perfume and chattering about men and shoes swimming in my ears – that’s my take on hell.

Not to mention the endless heart emoji and “love you” at the end of the call. what. Yes. This. View?

Of course, I love some people and I don’t give up – but I don’t need to announce it in a WhatsApp chat. In fact, I would say I love more sincerely because I don’t use the word so lightly.

Seeing a lot of discussion about “girly” girls online lately, after “gorgeous, pretty girls” became the new buzzword for 2022, I posted a tirade about it on Facebook.

“They go to the toilet in pairs, why is that?” I growled. “They spend a long time going out at night and taking selfies.

“Girls take hours to get ready and time to pose shamelessly on the dance floor is boring.” We “lads” put away our phones and enjoy the night.

Alas, the comments fell like lead balloons and a woman accused me of being “untrustworthy” and “anti-feminine.”

But I’m not “anti-female” at all – on the contrary, I’m not vicious enough to make a double noise.

All I know is that I can’t bring myself to drink white wine or cocktails with a group of giggling girls in a trendy bar with a group of lads and a game of pool.

If we have a problem, we tell each other directly, although it is rarely a problem.

Of course, women will wonder why I don’t have female friends. Despite their supposed friendliness, their insecurities and subsequent gossip was one of the main reasons I didn’t get along with them in the first place.

A lot of ladies seem to hate women who get along well with their men – didn’t think you could hang out with a guy.

I’ve been told that I’m particularly problematic because I’m rather charming and not a tomboy. I don’t drink a pint, and while I love the outdoors and camping, I don’t like football.

I think a lot of women think I want to steal their boyfriends and husbands – but it’s actually far from the truth. Their teenage partners were more likely to do so. I see their husbands as partners rather than bait – I don’t even know how to flirt.

My best mate Sam is married and I have no intention of ripping him off of his wife – I’m not close to her because as lovely as she is, we don’t have anything in common.

We’re just good friends for years and he’s always happy to lend a helping hand.

But, of course, if he can’t, that’s cool too. He has a busy life like me, and unlike most women, I don’t need to communicate with my mates as often.

If I don’t hear from them for a week or a month, I’m just assuming they’re busy and we’ll catch up when we do – no drama.

“Want a drink?” I’ll WhatsApp and they might respond – or they might not. There’s no “oh she hates me, what did I do, what’s wrong”, which is what I fear is prevalent among women.

Group chats with my buddies don’t break out over something someone may or may not say. It’s more like ‘7pm pool?’ ‘Yes. ‘

It seems tiring to be friends with girls, although I really don’t know – I’m very little.

I do have an older sister, Rachel, 33, whom I like a lot, but I don’t get along with despite her requests, and a sister-in-law, but Sam runs my hens events and just watch to the men on the list.

Another time, I refused to give my baby a bath because the thought of being stuck in a room with a lot of girls made my skin shiver. What are we talking about?

I even opted to just go to my sister’s hen to do it, not go out for the evening, refuse to be a bridesmaid at my sister and sister-in-law’s wedding, and again I can’t stand the idea of ​​people getting excited about the Cadbury purple bridesmaid dress.

I briefly experimented with women in elementary school, but—perhaps because of my personality—we didn’t really get along, and I quickly realized I wasn’t missing out on being part of the “crowd.”

Still, they didn’t like it and would speak ill of me, calling me “fat” and “ugly”, which is not true – I modeled at 11.

My mom, Debra, 60, who was also never a girl night out type of girl, suggested these names because they were jealous of me, because I was pretty, confident, and didn’t like to be trendy or mean girl jokes.

I didn’t think so at the time, but looking back she might have been right. I don’t care, it’s not my problem.

The only thing I regret about my attitude is when it comes to relationships. Initially men liked it.

“Wow, I’ve found the best mate and I like her,” they thought – and then they felt like they were friends with me

I have a very “male” attitude when it comes to relationships – I don’t worry if I don’t get a message from a man, and it takes days for me to text back because I don’t bother looking at my phone.

I don’t crave attention from men and I don’t have any jealousy, which looks great on paper but in the end seems to make them think I’m not interested or caring.

But in the end, I’m not going to change…even if it’s supported by girls. I never let them miss out and I’m one of the happiest people I know. “

This article was originally published in The Sun and is republished with permission.

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