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It’s a built-in support system to them -- financially and emotionally.” “I’ll go on a date [with someone] I’m not totally interested in because you’ve made such a low investment in terms of making the plans. One of Beijing’s young bachelors, 26-year-old Web engineer Denny Wang, agrees.For most of the dates I go on, there’s an understanding that we’re just having fun. “I know it can happen, but I don’t go on Momo thinking I could potentially find my wife.“My parents support everything I do; they are so proud of my accomplishments in school and in my career,” Cheng said.“But they still want me to have the safety net of marriage.Some of China’s heterosexual single men and women are coming to the realization that, for them, the traditional “happily ever after” may never apply.
BEIJING -- This Valentine’s Day, as more and more Chinese embrace the commercial aspect of the imported Western holiday, there’s another change afoot for romantic love in the world’s most populous nation.
” said Shareen Cheng, a 28-year-old Beijing woman who works in public relations.
By Chinese standards, she should be racing to get married.
But Cheng is in no hurry, and even mocks men who are itching to tie the knot.
“I’ve been on dates with guys who are older than me who openly say they need to settle down to get their parents off their backs. ”“I want to date, I want to fall in love, and maybe one day I’ll even want children,” she said, “but a traditional marriage is something that is no longer on my checklist for life.