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I’m also not trying to create a stereotype about typical Turkish men.

These are simply my experiences in my small city outside of Istanbul.

Now in America and in the UK, jealousy is a green monster that most people have a strong distaste for.

If you say no to them once, they will ask again, or they will lie low until you notice them again.

To me this was so bizarre because in the States most men get anxious even asking a girl out (kudos to those who have the courage to take that risk).

There have been instances where I have been walking around town and I ran into one of my students.

We decided to chat for awhile, usually for them to practice English. The attention is going to come, and you have to accept it.

Because of this jealousy you have to be careful of who you hang out with because…

If you have tea with a guy after a class and someone sees you together—and they most certainly will—within the hour your classmates, your school, and all of your friends will have found out.

I didn’t date much in high school or at university, and I wasn’t given much attention by men. I am a self-proclaimed bookworm and nerd to the core, so nothing could keep me from the gorgeous university libraries or research lounges.

My experience with speaking or talking with guys all came from my two best male friends and my two big brothers–obviously nothing romantic or flirtatious there.

By the end of the day I would be asked by either my boss or friends if there would be a date soon. In the beginning you think you are royalty, but the best way to make sure you are safe is to use common sense.

In Turkey there are different social norms that you have to follow.

I had heard stories of getting lots of extra attention from men if you were naturally blonde or red-headed, but that seemed normal since those are very distinct foreign looks.

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