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I travel to Paris a few months out of the year for work, and while this is certainly possible with a significant other, it is far more difficult.
Now, I can jet off whenever I please, for however long I please — in theory — and I don’t long to be home as I would if I'd left a boyfriend behind. I’ve met far more independent, strong, happily single women in the city than elsewhere.
My phone lives in this case because when it dies, I can flip a switch and the case will charge my phone...
I'm a social media director for a living, and my phone is essential to my work.
“I always, always want to be with someone who will make me laugh.
If you can’t make me crack up, then you basically don’t stand a chance with me.” Jay M.
I brought it with me because my career is truthfully my main focus right now."What’s something you want all single women to know? I feel like American culture treats single, straight women as if there are two kinds: The independent, ‘empowered,’ doesn't-need-a-man urban professional in a pantsuit and a bluetooth headset, or the pathetic, ice-cream-inhaling Amanda Haynes Age: 25Occupation: publicist Sexual orientation: heterosexual Originally from: Trenton, NJMoved to NYC: Never moved into the city, but began working in the city at 18. What kind of relationship do you have with yourself? Being in a relationship for years — you eventually think and live for two.
In data prepared exclusively for Refinery29, compared its survey answers from single women living in metropolitan areas — such as New York City — to those living in suburban settings.
The SIA study found all sorts of interesting things.
“That we’re on the search for a wealthy ex-husband, that we want to be real housewives and are looking for a meal ticket, or that we're willing to sell our souls to anyone wearing a Rolex — for handbags and shoes.
That we just want to benefit from the 'success' of men and have no value of our own. I've become a bit addicted to my independence, and it's invigorating.