Re: [anthroposophy_tomorrow]The New Community and the New Mysteries
- --- In firstname.lastname@example.org, dottie zold
>I exist within the Vorsitzender!
- --- In email@example.com, "Frank Thomas Smith"
> --- In firstname.lastname@example.org, "val2160" wdenval@
> > > --- In email@example.com, "Frank Thomas
> > wrote:want
> > >
> > > > I regret to inform you both that you're TOO OLD for me.
> > http://www.physorg.com/news147615590.html
> > <http://www.physorg.com/news147615590.html#>
> > Myth about 'dirty old men' supported by science Middle-aged men
> > younger women, often touting their intelligence and their highincome.
> > This is shown in research at Gothenburg University and OxfordUniversity
> > that studied 400 lonely hearts ads to see how men and women chooseabout
> > partners.
> > <http://physorg.tradepub.com/?pt=cat&page=_INTL>
> > in the theory of evolution includes a number of accepted theories
> > how men and women choose their partners.It wasn't the first study of this kind that I found-just the most
> They had to spend good money to research that?
recent. Here's another article:
A team from Vienna University studied more than 11,600 Swedish men and
women, aged 45-55, and their partners and found that relationships in
which the man was six years older than the woman produced the most
children - an average of 2.2.
Women placed more emphasis on resources and status - leading them
typically to choose older men.
Martin Fieder, who led the team and whose research was published online
by the Royal Society journal Biology Letters, said: "These findings may
account for the phenomenon that men typically prefer and mate with women
younger than themselves, whereas women usually desire and mate with men
older than themselves.
"We conclude that the age preference for the partner increases
individual fitness of both men and women and may thus be an
evolutionarily acquired trait."
When the team examined those who had changed partners after the birth of
their first child they found men ended up with women younger than their
first choice, while women chose men who were younger than their first
partner but still a little older than themselves.
Mr Fieder said: "These findings support the reported age preferences of
ageing men for increasingly younger women as well as of women for a
partner just a little older than themselves.
"We attribute the shift to a younger partner to a potential compensation
for the fertility loss caused by the individuals' increasing age."
>Cheese, I'd a telled emSorry to be the one to break it to you but your sample size would be too
> fer nutting.