Beijing singles dating
Beijing's subway system, the oldest in mainland China, is either avoided or, at best, tolerated by expats.
I use it daily to commute to work and the biggest differences between London's tube and Beijing's metro is the cost and the crowdedness.
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In China as a whole, demographics mean that women tend to be in a strong position in the marriage stakes, as a preference for male children means there may be as many as 100 million men in China who will not be able to find wives.
The metro is very cheap, just two yuan per trip (about 19p) no matter where you're going. Beijing, in terms of its metropolitan area, is actually similar in physical size to London – but in the same area there are three million more people than in London.
On the Beijing subway, it sometimes feels like the extra million are all on the train with you.
There is massive family and societal pressure to marry and have children, and for the modern Beijing inhabitant living otherwise a more relaxed and socially free life than in years past, this can mean huge family strife.
Having been in Beijing more or less since July of 2010 (with frequent travel to other locales, of course), I've gotten pretty acquainted with the dating scene here in China.
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i like to do that with my family and my friends, that is really nice.
i am from china, and grow up in china, here is beautiful much. My family is my foundation and that's why I'd love to have meet someone who enjoys Family, someone who is fun, playful, intelligent, kind, loving, honest, open-minded and lighthearted.
He’d better buy flowers and spring for a classy dinner on Valentine’s Day (as well as on the traditional Chinese equivalent, Qixi (in August; the date varies year-to-year based on the lunar calendar), but in Beijing the Western version is considered more important by most people).
You could argue that women in Beijing want it both ways – to be considered equal in work and socially, and still get the benefit of traditional gender roles when it suits them.