As in politics, many of us are guilty of confirmation bias by gravitating toward advice with which we already agree.
Our girlfriends reinforce our beliefs by telling us not to settle or make us feel good by reinforcing whatever standards and deal-breakers we’ve created in our minds.
“We have this mentality of, ‘Why should I settle for Susan, who’s beautiful and smart, when I could turn the corner and meet Jessica, who’s just as smart and beautiful?
’” Garofola meets most of the women he dates on Tinder, Bumble and the League.
I know that most of my clients and women I speak to on a regular basis can’t.
They are often concerned with a list of qualities and accomplishments that are watered down and often shallow.
This is a labor, economic problem.” When I read this horrible advice, I couldn’t help but think of “Dirty Jobs” star Mike Rowe and his crusade to get people to stop thinking of career success in such a limited way.
Rowe often talks about the fallacy of the four-year degree.
Garofola isn’t the only guy who is fed up with playing the field.
Sure, the numbers are in their favor: A survey by NYC’s Economic Research and Analysis group found that young single women in Manhattan outnumber single men nearly 2 to 1 — and it’s pressuring NYC’s most eligible bachelors to be on the prowl, even if it’s not what they really want.
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Ever since Michael Garofola, 36, moved to New York in October, his calendar has been packed with different women penciled in for dinner or drinks.