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What makes men think the Grass is Greener?

What makes men think the Grass is Greener? Topic: Are one of the sister wives pregnant
June 25, 2019 / By Jess
Question: A guy I know from my fiance's job just left his fiance of three years, after a one night stand at the Company Xmas Party with one of the Company Freak(s). She and her sister have been with several of the employees already! Her sister is already pregnant w/twins from one of the groundsman. She is attractive, and everybody, including my man, think it's exciting and okay that he'd just up and leave her for someone he doesn't even know!! Number 1, I can't believe either one still have their job. You'd think the company would take more pride in their values and frown upon fratinization among employees, exspecially the "married or almost married" ones!! What gets me, is that he could believe the grass is greener, just becasue she's hot, doesn't mean the same as the three years he has shared w/his fiance. The ups the downs... the struggles, the rewards! I know he will regret it, and truthfully, I can't wait until he does!! What do you think?
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Best Answers: What makes men think the Grass is Greener?

Flori Flori | 3 days ago
He probably will regret it, at times. He may have already been looking for a way out anyway. As for what makes us guys think the grass is greener? It is the bait and switch tactics used by most women that makes most men look for greener pastures. Most of the time when a relationship is new the female is doing everything she can to keep the male happy. Jumping into bed every time he wants to even initiating the intimacy herself. She avoids nagging him about insignificant things. She does not stand in the way of his other interests and avoids coming between him and his friends. That is the bait, to draw him deeper into a relationship. When she feels she has him deep enough that he can't or won't back out comes the switch. She starts to ratchet down the frequency of sexual intimacy. Complains about insignificant things. Sometimes even tries to "train" him or change him into her perfect guy. She may start to demand more of his time to take it away from his other interests. I am 39 and have been in several relationships. I am currently happily married to my wife of 12 years. The opinions that I have expressed are from my own past experience and the result of many conversations over the years with friends. My wife is an exception as many women are. These women tend to find relationships come very easy for them.
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We found more questions related to the topic: Are one of the sister wives pregnant


Flori Originally Answered: The grass is always greener on the other side?
THE LITTLE MERMAID! i know it sounds dumb, but the second i heard this quote i thought of the little mermaid, she gave up everything to go to dry land, but once she got there she missed the ocean. and her family. in fact most disney movies have some underlying moral like this. uhmmm....like the lion king. hahaha i hope i helped!

Dallas Dallas
It never is fo long,, sooner later it turns into the same old same old straw, and often turn out to be worse..
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Dallas Originally Answered: On the subject of Grass hay vs. Alfalfa.help?
I've had some experience with mares and their maintinece wile pregnant. At one barn we were encouraged to feed the mares a rich alfalfa and grain diet and later (in life) 3 of them were diagnosed with kidney failure. I also worked on a research project at CSU that studied mare and fetal/foal health. We fed those mares a 1/2 and 1/2 diet of grass alfalfa and whole oats. The oats was for some a training devise, to encourage them to calm down while we were working around them in close quarters (12x12 stalls). In my personal opinion mares like human moms don't need any more feed than the normal while pregnant! Now for the older horses, I currently know of a mare that is 27 yrs old, and is eating a very processed and sweet beet pulp, bran, oat mix feed that in my opinion is a little too rich (sweet wise) for a horse of that age. The processing as in grinding etc is great, since most older animals don't have the teeth to do the grinding themselves is ok. The molasses that is in it is a little too much for my liking. On the other hand I believe this is the only feed that kept my mule (46 at death-RIP) alive and healthy as long as it did! We started feeding the senior feed to her at about 35 and she by no means was kept alive while unhealthy! These animals have very shiny healthy coats and look better in the fall than most of the younger horses. I'm not sure if that is the molasses or just the extra nutrients in the mix of the feed. Little to no sugar is BEST for any animal, but it is very easy to over do it! Here's an amazing website that I will be referring back to for other things! http://www.holistichorse.com/absolutenm/...
Dallas Originally Answered: On the subject of Grass hay vs. Alfalfa.help?
Grass hay is generally the safest way to go. Alfalfa has more protein than horses can use and is better suited for cattle. Though, pregnant mares and foals do need an increased amount of protein for proper growth. If it were me, I would give three flakes of grass hay and one flake of alfalfa twice a day to a pregnant mare. If she isn't finishing it, I would cut back to a half flake of alfalfa twice a day with three flakes of grass hay. As for the grain, I have always preferred pelleted feed over sweet feed. The extra sugar isn't needed and can make horses hot. For an older horse especially, I would be very conscious that he is getting proper nutrition. I would be more concerned with him getting enough roughage and fats than with feeding him a sweet feed. Perhaps you should look into Equine Senior, which is a complete feed and includes a ha source. This can be fed along with free choice hay, but is also good for horses who can not eat hay due to dental issues. As an example, my horse is a 6 year old who is in a small paddock with grass. He is worked 3-4 times a week for 30-60 minutes each ride. Some rides are hard training rides and some are just walking on a trail ride. I would say he is in moderate work. I give him free choice hay and feed him three cups of Horseman's Edge 12% pellet and 4 cups of Ultium once a day.

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