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Dating should be fun, even if a little exhausting at times. You know yourself better than you did at 30, but you have less patience for the endless BS -- and it is endless -- and it's difficult to find someone with whom you want to spend however much time you have left.
But dating can and should be energizing, exciting and educational.
The odds of divorce are 40 percent higher for people in remarriages, so the people most likely to divorce late in life are the ones who have already been divorced and then remarried.
Along the way on this path that most people might consider a waste of time and money, some lessons have emerged.
There are things men and women can take going into this dating abyss, but let's start with advice for you (older) guys, in reverse order of importance But listening trumps them all. Being genuinely interested in hearing about their histories, their successes, their disappointments, their journeys yet to take.
Online dating isn't something to fear even if you haven't dated for years The following is stated neither with gushing pride nor cowering shame: During those past 13 years, I've had more than 1,000 dates with more than 300 different women.
I am always stunned by how most people just don't listen, and how far one can get simply by listening.Most women over 50 have been in relationships with men who don't care much about what they have to say. I've done lots of cool things, worked for Tom Hanks and for governors and CEOs and climbed mountains and such. Far too many women over 50 are unhappy with the dating world, especially the Internet dating world.(I don't date men, so I don't know, but assume many men are unhappy with it as well.) That's too bad, because the online dating experience has opened up possibilities to meet people you never would have met before, and if some of those people are creepy or boring or not what they seem to be, here's a news flash: That was true back in the days when you only met people at work, at school, at the gym, at bars, or the dread introduced to you by friends.For 10, 20, 30 years, the men in their lives have been blathering on about themselves and not listening. Maybe it's the journalist in me who always preferred interviewing to being interviewed. I ask questions that make it clear I have heard what they say and want to hear more. But I'm not that interesting.• And fourth, listening is an amazingly under-appreciated talent. Hearing someone's story and details about their life is what it's all about, as far as I'm concerned.
I track the conversation -- I'm not leaping from one topic to another.• First, you're not as fascinating as you think you are. I don't care if you're Jon Hamm or Joe Scarborough or the head of an investment bank or ambassador to Ghana.