Home school dating site
Patrick was blond and hilarious and liked comic books. I had a crush on a boy for every group activity I participated in. We had a vague idea how they might fit into the grand social scheme, but it wasn’t very relevant. Although it has never been made clear to me if I'm even allowed to date, or even a clear conversation about anything relationship related that didn't leave me feeling utterly confused and doubling I'll be in a relationship anytime soon.I keep a very close, tight, almost non-existent group of friends. Any dating that will come for me will probably come after I've finished school and gotten a job.On the rare occasion that a guy asked me out, I didn’t give him much longer than the first date to impress me.Since I have been homeschooled all my life, (and still attending homeschool) I would say that currently, my personal answer is no.
But that's just my personal opinion on it, as I like to get to know people well, before letting them close to me. It really depends on what kind of homeschool life you life, and if you're involved with the homeschooled community, In my case, I'm not, but it varies among people.They didn’t believe in dating, they believed in "courting": a ritualized, highly supervised imitation of dating where the man asks the father if he can court his daughter and the two go on supervised outings until they get married. Despite my rejection of the courtship ritual, my parents' lessons bequeathed me with a pragmatist's attitude toward modern love.I gave it a chance, but thought dating was ultimately distracting me from my real goal: graduating from college. (That was a joke.) I wrote long, detailed entries in my journal about the boys I know, rating and ranking them, assigning them numbers and symbols and giving them code names. But I was homeschooled, so I didn’t really know any boys. What we thought about them was all that really mattered.