Find compensated dating hong kong
“Some people just ask directly, but I guide them to think differently, to consider whether they really do desire me sexually,” she says. You can have fun with her, but not other girls’.” She suggested he take his wife on a trip because having an affair was not a solution to his problems.She recalls how one customer, bored in his marriage, asked her to be his mistress. A talkative woman, Celine enjoys spending time chatting with clients, many of them well-off professionals, who are looking for a dinner companion or meaningful conversation. To the younger ones, she is like “a big sister” they can look up to.After all, I gain something (social skills) from being a PTBF and the customer gains something (intimacy) too.” Although he finds dates awkward, he is learning to take the initiative.“While watching a scary movie, if the girl is frightened, I pat her on the shoulder, or offer to put my arm around her,” he says. They give him positive feedback, but “these are acts of politeness”.Like many PTGFs, Jo comes from a working-class family.“Being a PTGF is a high-risk job, but you can earn a lot of money in a short period,” she says. I will quit once I make enough.” Jo admits to having concerns that first-time customers may try to force themselves on her, given the stigma attached to the PTGF phenomenon, so she chats with them privately before agreeing on a date, to make sure the man is a “good guy”.He adds that he’d always been embarrassed in female company, and still hasn’t quite got the hang of it.“I differ from other PTBFs in that I have low self-confidence.
Being a PTGF has helped Celine to better understand the way men think and behave, she says.
It’s also given her a clearer idea of the kind of man she is ultimately looking for.
She says it will help her to better understand a future boyfriend or husband.
While other PTBFs highlight their strengths on their self-introduction on Instagram, I emphasise that I’m not a good PTBF.
When I think I haven’t performed well, I feel I don’t deserve the customer’s money.” Brian doesn’t set standard rates; he lets customers decide how much his company is worth to them, “because I don’t want the customer to feel that what they’re getting isn’t up to their expectations.