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Visit our famous Albion Brewery described as a ‘cathedral of brewing’ and home to Marston’s since 1898.
It just shows that little bit of extra time and thought, wanting to look our best for each other. what’s better than walking around before or after dinner holding hands? Something so simple, yet can evoke those early warm and fuzzies. Other times it’s making a list of things we want to do – ice skate together, take a cooking class, see an outdoor movie, go to a concert.

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Or do gym goddesses demand an equally fit dude with mountain-sized shoulders and bulging biceps? But when she's looking for a partner—not just a one-night fling—do her standards and desires change? Read to see how 20 real women feel about dating a guy who's in worse shape and maybe even "below their league," who they've been with in the past, and the type of guy they're looking for in the future. "Give me a man who adores the crap out of me and I won't think twice about whether his body fat ratio is better than mine." - Lianne F. I've always been more attracted to a lean body type, but that doesn't always mean they're in the best shape. I don't want him to be too much out of shape, though. But that doesn't mean shredded abs and muscles coming out of his ears." - Erica G. "I've been with guys all across the spectrum: skinny guys, super-shredded guys, ones in between. If he's willing to get fit with me, then yes." - Anna F.I go more off physical appearance than how fast he can run." - Laura K. "I wouldn't date someone significantly more out of shape than me. Bottom line, I'm more concerned with the personality of the guy I'm dating, not how much he can bench." - Traci B. "If his biceps aren't the size of my head and I can't wash my clothes on his abs, whatever—that's totally fine. I need someone to push me, not discourage me." - Dana Q.

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But I don't care if a guy works out as much or less than me." - Jess Q. They don't need a slammin' body—but, you know, take care of yourself." - Tara L.

When you post selfies from eight, pre-baby years ago, your opening line is: “I am ashamed of who I am.

I am unlovable.” When you market yourself with shame, you deny your ability to be vulnerable — and connect with a man in a real and intimate way.

But suggesting you are much smaller than you actually are is the dumbest lie in the world – the jig is up the second you walk into the Starbucks. I hesitated to write this, since I could have just said nothing, but decided to write you as encouragement. I sympathize with women who find it hard to meet men — even online — for this reason.

I know exactly what you tell yourself: a) “Those pictures really are me, so it’s not a lie.” b) “Dating profiles are advertising, and advertising always shines the most flattering light on a product.” c) “He just gets to know me and then he’ll fall for the real me — which has nothing to do with how I look.” a), b) and c) — all lies you’re telling yourself, sweetie. Yes, you should depict yourself in the best possible light — but the SEC has laws against misleading advertising for a reason. If you live in a big market like I do — New York City — there are so many people, and so many classically people.