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Old 06-19-2007, 11:50 AM
 
Location: In God
3,073 posts, read 10,771,034 times
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Quote:
Originally Posted by DCNative View Post
I've found a few but important differences.
Between what places? Not that I don't believe you. Just interested.
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Old 06-19-2007, 12:19 PM
 
Location: Houston, TX
1,712 posts, read 3,880,836 times
Reputation: 775
Quote:
Originally Posted by mpope409 View Post
Between what places? Not that I don't believe you. Just interested.
Between Washington, DC (my home city) and Frederick MD, and Louisville, KY for example. The latter 2 cities are much more laid back and mellow, and people aren't as uptight and/or discriminating. There are less people, but you'll have more opportunities to meet people and date members of the opposite sex.

San Francisco is similar to DC in a lot of ways - very liberal and a strong sense of entitlement, especially among women and it reflects into their relationships. In that sense, DC and SF are what I call "sister cities".

New York and Boston - people are friendlier and more approachable than DC. Easier to start conversations that can potentially lead to a date.

It's a matter of finding a city with minimal radical feminist influence, and people aren't angry at the collective opposite sex. I'm still working on this
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Old 06-19-2007, 01:51 PM
 
Location: IN
20,853 posts, read 35,976,422 times
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Oh ya, one of my favorite websites is the quickfacts census data website. The latest information updates occured in May of this year and pertains to the 2006 data. What is fascinating is that the rural areas of the Great Plains are declining and losing population to the urban areas at an ever increasing rate. States like North Dakota, Nebraska, and Kansas have the majority of the residents living in urban areas and the largest metro areas. Very few younger people still live in the rural counties and the majority of those counties have around 20-25% of their populations over 65 years oaf age.
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