Dating football fans
“A man who watches a lot of football is a deal-breaker for me.” That way he’ll be forced to own up to how intense his interest is.
Sure, there are times when both individuals hate it, avoid it, and are completely unaffected by it.Back when I was a part of the “serious boyfriend” club, friends of my guy would say “Man you’re so lucky your girlfriend likes sports.I would love to be able to watch a game with a girl and not have to explain everything.”Hearing this would usually equal an “ohhhh stop” type of response.If you are a football addict (college on Saturday, pro on Sunday, Sunday Night Football, Monday Night Football) remember that you will likely need to compromise if you want a real relationship with a woman.Since most of us work 40 hours a week and commute, the weekends are all we have for quality time together.Is she a “football widow” spending 4th quarter Saturdays and Sundays without her man? So as the season gets going we wanted to create a guide for daters on how to use America’s 800-pound sports gorilla to their advantage. The vast majority of women think football is a complete waste of time.
Is he a doting husband who is desperately searching for time to slip off and catch up on the latest scores? Just mentioning that, “you’re not a big football fan” and that you like to spend your weekends taking drives, or getting outside, or going to movies is likely to get nods of approval from the women who are seeking refuge from the endless ballgames and beer commercials.
He may even hide his interest in the early months of a relationship out of fear.
(“Sure, I like football, but I can take it or leave it.”) If you have an allergic reaction to the sound of cheering crowds on TV then get it out in the open early.
If you want to meet a man in these United States, you’ll likely need to make peace with his interest in the gridiron.
Many single men have dated the woman who hated football and made it an ugly issue in the relationship.
If you’re a fan, that’s great news – games on more and more nights, 24/7 chatter on radio, TV and the web, and the rise of fantasy football.