Indian guys interracial dating
I heard they don't really date Indian guys or something which kind of discourages me in a way since the area I live in doesn't have that many of them anyways. i live in queens tho and we have mad east indians and pakistanis Its not that many Indians where I live, but there are over 150,000 Indians in the Chicago metro.I get mistaken for Hispanic, Italian (very odd) and Middle Eastern a lot in this area and when we visit bigger cities. One is an Indian woman with a black guy and the other is an Indian guy with a Korean lady.i used to date a guyanese indian girl... as for indian males...i've seen some with chinese women in flushing. I live in a city of 28,000 that is 75% Black and 2% Indian.My school was not that diverse, I made friends but still lets say I ran into some stuff for being an Indian guy.I found out that women I have been most attracted to have been Latin for a reason but I heard that if they date out they only date Black or White guys, in some rare occasions maybe an East Asian guy.Sometimes referred to as "internalized racism," it's the allegation that you believe the stereotypes that the world has created of your own kind, so you resist your own kind. Until that happens, I'm going to keep doing what I've always done. And I'll tell you this: I'm certainly not the only girl who struggles with cultural identity and self-acceptance.Well, I suppose I resist my own kind because of two things: all the bad dates I've been on with brown men and the fact that I'm not into my culture's idea of what a pristine Indian man "should" be like (ie. We live in a world where interracial dating is more widely accepted than ever before. This struggle I have is also an immigrant struggle.Anyways I am 18, for the past 6 years of my life I have been in a small deep south town (you can call it a small city) where I have been basically the only Indian I know of, at least the only one that is 18.Currently I am in community college, finished high school this past year and hope to transfer to a more diverse town for college or city for college.
This isn't the year 1890 -- there are a bunch of Indian guys who are beginning to break the mold and expand into other areas like tech, editorial and even comedy (hey, Aziz Ansari! People call me out on social media for, uh, choosing vanilla over chocolate.They usually had familial support to pursue their dreams.They didn't have to deal with an added layer of pressure to go through years of schooling, against their will, with the end goal of earning hundreds of thousands of dollars, because their parents didn't come to America from a developing country with certain expectations of their children. I don't willingly avoid them; it's just kind of happened that way. My parents came to America in their 20s and had me in Long Island, New York, where I grew up.My hometown was a predominantly white, upper-middle class town, where I was one of the few brown people in my high school.