Through the last fifteen years of being involved in the Indian community and interacting with many non-Indian, Western,and white women who struggle with relationships and commitments with their Indian boyfriends, I share the top three mistakes that most of these women make while trying to overcome the challenges of acceptance from their Indian boyfriend or to-be's family.
Many Americans hold an ideal that regardless of social standing, culture, economic status, educational background and religion, love will overcome all these problems and make everything ‘ok.’ This can be true if and only if the couple have extensive discussions before marriage about expectations after marriage and into the long term, such as both partners’ career aspirations, family planning, traditions, values, choosing the place to live among many other variables.
"Woman's place is in the home, but how much she will find there will depend entirely upon how much tradition or her own intelligence and insight have put there, and on the measure in which she spends herself in devotion to her children and to her husband." ----- William Gayley Simpson I forgot a couple more.... Younger generation, like me are different, but stereotype holds true -- Positives of Indian (Hindu / Sikh) men: 3. Thousands of years of generations worth of recessive genetics would all be lost in ONE generation if race mixing occurred. You take a bunch of criminally insane, psychopathic serial killers and have them inbreed for 300 years, and this is what you get.
Majority of Indian men refuse to join a gym and take care of our bodies.
Reasons Why White American Women DON'T Date Indian (Hindu / Sikh) Men: 1. Indian men are usually at the bottem of the totem pole of inter-racial dating. We are generally considered smart, intelligent and family oriented 2. However, this inquiry really stood out: ) brothers and sisters, you are born into one of the most hetero-male dominated culture ever.And we thought our lives as straight men or women were tough?Meeta Kaur, right, is photographed with fellow Sikh women Prabhjot Ahluwalia, left, of Danville, and Sangeeta Luthra, of Los Altos, at Kaur's house in Union City, Calif., on Tuesday, Oct. (Ray Chavez/Bay Area News Group) Meeta Kaur had no idea she would marry, let alone fall in love with another Sikh.A writer and Canadian-born daughter of immigrant Sikh doctors, Kaur, of Union City, was determined to be the community Auntie on a continual global adventure. He was brilliant and handsome -- a kind, calming presence who sang her Sting's "Fields of Gold" and let her be the strong Sikh-American woman she was born to be."While it's great to identify as Indians, we bring something very specific to the table in terms of our spiritual heritage." Sikhism is a monotheistic religion founded during the 15th century in the Punjab region of India by Guru Nanak and developed through the teachings of 10 successive Sikh Gurus.