Advice dating german women
“After being married for 14 years, I came to the conclusion that what really matters is that the person you live with has an open mind for your culture and background.” –Nadia and Ted “Being open-minded and talking about possible misunderstandings is essential in a multi-cultural relationship.” -Ratna and Nele “Being in a cross-cultural relationship takes a lot of patience and tolerance, and it can take a while until one gets used to the other.
But as complicated as it might be, it is always interesting and sometimes rather funny when you get to find out and explore all the cultural differences.” -Andy and Ben “Learn the language and never compare the two countries.
I think that’s one of the best things about a binational relationship – you can pick and choose your favorite traditions from each culture and get to know a few different things in the process.” -Sarah and Tobias “The hardest thing was the sadness of leaving all my life and family in Peru.
My husband was able to understand how hard that decision was for me, and he supported me and dried my tears whenever I needed it.
-Diana and Wolfram --- Want to hear more bi-national couples in Germany talk about cross-cultural relationships?
Check out the videos below: Okay, you learned how to introduce yourself, say where you come from and how old you are in German.
I lived in Berlin for 10 years before moving to London, and even when I thought I was on a date with a German woman, half the time I couldn’t really be sure whether I was or not.” –Bernie and Christie “The cultural differences between Germans and Australians may seem rather small or non-existent at first sight, but over the years and especially since we have moved back to Australia, I have noticed there are actually quite a lot, but rather subtle, cultural differences.
I made tons of mistakes and have said some pretty embarrassing things along the way.
But that’s the price I and thousands of other foreigners have paid to integrate into the German culture.” –Derek and Marc Start working on your romantic German vocab here.
Most Germans put their tree up right before or on Christmas Eve.
Because Christmas is my favorite time of year, I would be so sad if I didn’t get my tree until the 24 special and combine our respective traditions.