“Many younger men are more connected with their peers than they are with the idea of being a couple,” explains Naples, FL-based author and relationship columnist April Masini.
“He’ll come up with creative date ideas that bring back romance and youth, and make you feel empowered and appreciated.”When you enter into a new relationship, it’s no secret you’re bringing former boyfriends along with you. “Men can have preconceived notions about women and relationships based on past experiences,” says Samantha Daniels, a professional matchmaker and president of Samantha's Table Matchmaking.
“The younger and less experienced he is, the more open he’ll be in his relationship with you.”Be forewarned, though: Less baggage can also mean a lack of relationship skills, such as communicating and resolving problems and conflicts, says Melanie Matcek, a matchmaker and relationship coach in San Antonio, TX.
But consider this: You may want to explore in ways you never felt comfortable when you were younger. Whenever I've dated younger -- anywhere from 5 to 10 years -- I found that an upbeat attitude and adventurous nature to encourage precisely the same in me. I ventured more, I accomplished more, and I relished all of it.
A younger man helped me live more in the moment, and also look forward, at a time when I needed that upturn in optimism.
Reason 5: If you know what you want, he's likely up to the task. Are you in transition and aware of that fact -- looking to experiment and explore?
In any relationship, it's critical to know what you want. Fireworks in bed are not a factor of age, but of attraction and emotional bonding.
Belief systems and values have little to do with the year of your birth.
A 40-year-old woman with a 5-year-old may find she has everything in common with a 30-year-old man with a 5-year old. Certainly, an age difference matters if it's significant enough that the biological clock comes into play.
Your biological clock is ticking away, meanwhile his might not even be turned on.
Women in their mid-20s to early 30s are prime for baby-making, but “younger men don’t have the ‘dad” gene in them until they get to be more established and mature,” says New York City-based matchmaker Janis Spindel.
“In turn, doing new things increases dopamine in the brain, triggering a desire to spend more time together and assisting in lighting your sexual fire.”An even bigger bedroom bonus?