#PassportBros’: ‘Impossible standards’ of US women has men looking overseas for love

A growing number of men known as “passport bros” are traveling overseas to find themselves a wife because of disappointment over how modern American women, particularly the leftist ones, behave.

“In many cases, these passport bros claim to seek out non-western women out of frustration or wanting something new. They often blame feminism and impossible standards by U.S. women as the reason for them seeking out relationships overseas,” dating coach Eddie Hernandez said to Fox News.

Dr. James Braham, an education expert and researcher analyzing conceptual foundations of biology, concurred.

“Many passport bros express a sense of disconnection from the dating culture in their home country, which they perceive as being influenced by elements they find unappealing, such as excessive feminism, materialism, and a perceived lack of commitment and loyalty in relationships,” he said.

While the “passport bro” movement has always existed to some degree, it reportedly really took off during the COVID pandemic, when many were forced to suddenly start working from home instead of commuting to the office.

“Since the pandemic broke out, an increase of 50% in connections and conversations has been witnessed across geographical borders, according to OkCupid. Daters were also engaged in 10% more interracial relationships and there was a 15% increase in those who said they would date different religions and cultures,” Fox News notes.

“After people were forced to work remotely, many companies realized that people’s work was just as good or even better when they were out of the office,” Suzannah Weiss, a relationship coach and AASECT-certified sex educator, said to the network.

“Some people also may be experiencing wanderlust due to being cooped up in their homes for so long, which may make the thought of a romance abroad extra enticing,” she added.

Certified relationship expert, life coach, lifestyle blogger, and co-founder of MoodFresher Aditya Kashyap Mishra agreed.

“For those with remote work arrangements, the freedom to work from anywhere in the world presents an opportunity to explore new cultures, immerse themselves in different environments, and meet fascinating people. The desire for novel experiences and the thrill of embarking on a romantic journey in an unfamiliar land can be irresistible,” he said.

But the biggest driving factor, of course, has been a desire for traditionally-minded women who appreciate basic family values — ergo the interest by “passport bros” in women from Southeast Asia, Eastern Europe, and Latin America.

“Southeast Asian countries are often seen as places where women are raised with a strong sense of respect and commitment to family, which is highly appealing to these men. … ” Fox News notes.

“Furthermore, these men also believe that Eastern Europe is regarded as a place where women embrace traditional gender roles. At the same time, Latin America is seen as a place where warmth, passion, and family values are prevalent,” according to Fox News.

Speaking with the network, Paula Pardel of Bloom Matchmaking said that “passport bros” generally value women who are OK and even happy with the idea of being a homemaker and taking care of their needs.

“This sort of arrangement can be beneficial to both parties as long as both know what they are getting into. Open and honest communication is very important about needs and wants in the relationship,” she added.

Naturally, “passport bros” also have their fair share of critics — mainly feminist women and men who think it’s “sexist” for men to seek greener pastures. But defenders of “passport bros” contend that this argument is bull given that women are often celebrated for doing the exact same thing as their male counterparts.

Case in point:

But whether or not one supports “passport bros,” one fact that remains clear is that it can be a challenging lifestyle, particularly for the uninitiated.

“Dating someone who has a different culture from yours comes with a whole lot of challenges – such as adjusting to the traditions and learning their ways and how they navigate relationships. And this can be a bit much for people who are not psychologically and emotionally ready,” Linda Whiteside, a lead clinical counselor at the NuView Treatment Center in Los Angeles, California, said.


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Vivek Saxena


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