Dating with aspergers
I still put a lot of effort into my hair and makeup if I’m going out because I feel like I blend in that way.If I’m at home I won’t bother – I stay in my PJ’s and only get ready in the evening before we go anywhere.‘Dresses comfortably due to sensory issues and practicality’ I only buy things which I know I will be comfortable in i.e.; cotton, no scratchy tags, nothing too tight under my arms etc, but I still like to have nice clothes which I guess fall under the current fashions , albeit fairly loosely (I buy things from fashion stores that are in season, but then I continue to wear it for years after) ‘Will not spend much time on grooming and hair.Hairstyles usually have to be ‘wash and wear’ Can be quite happy not grooming at all at times’ I didn’t used to bother with makeup and what my hair looked like etc.In college, where most people are experimenting with the rules of sex, I was missing them. Go to the bathroom right now and check your cervical mucus. So that's why I was able to have a kid (and a miscarriage) only having sex two times. Rules never stop coming at you, they just get infinitely more nuanced. I've been dating enough to know you do dinner, talk, go to someone's house, move close, kiss, lay down, get close to sex, go to bed. Maybe because I was raised by my grandma, I honestly believed that if you had sex, it meant you were getting married. In my experience, the places with the most rules are work and sex. You can tell you need help if you are not having fun. He told me to undress, showed me a dressing room, and gave me a robe. And I got pregnant both times because I have studied my ovulation since I was 24, and I'm an ace at sticking my finger up my vagina and 1) gauging how open my cervix is and 2) pulling out some mucus on my finger and checking to see how elastic it is.
I think I make a lot of facial expressions, but they might not show the emotions I intended.You think it would be really fun to have sex with me.Because, I think you can tell from my posts, I'll do anything.‘May not have a strong sense of identity, and can be very chameleon –like, especially before diagnosis’ Before my diagnosis I was a bit of a tom-boy, i.e.I wore boys clothes and didn’t do anything with hair and makeup etc., but I felt I wanted to be like that.