Dating a younger boy in college” from the days of having cooties in kindergarten, we’ve been led to believe that boys our age are too childish for us. however if his friends asked him to go somewhere similar, this was okay for him, because he could then ask his parents guiltlessy to fund it. “he’s not living paycheck-to-paycheck like guys my age, so he wants to provide dinner, morning coffee, and travel. the younger man’s going to be a bit more innocent, maybe a little more adventurous, feel a bit more secure of a choice since you, as the more experienced partner, can have more control over the relationship’s boundaries. “younger guys will be more infatuated by you and more likely to put you on a pedestal than older guys,” notes wanis. the only thing i would be worried about his life experiences and goals. gold[–]♀midnight_coffee 1 point2 points3 points 1 year ago (2 children)i'm 21 and currently dating a 19 year old, so the age gap isn't that big.· 30 comments what is something you frequently think about, but are too afraid to say out loud because of the consequences? and while we love checking them out on the quad—whomever created “shirts versus skins” deserves a national holiday in his or her honor—we can’t help but think that college guys still have some growing up to do. he adds that if a guy is completely smitten with you, there’s a good chance you’ll be wearing the pants in this relationship. while men can still offer input, if your view conflicts with a woman's, we ask that you do not downvote or invalidate her response. expected, dating an older guy tends to lead to mature conversation. “when a woman can answer ‘yes’ to all those questions, then age is irrelevant providing [you’re both] of legal age to participate. lacking the additional years of acquired gamesmanship, he's often more natural and honest in his courtship. the first few dates, he showed me his ex-fiancee's ring, told me what he wanted to name his future children, and was already asking me to meet his parents. so, if your default is to pullout the known "this-always-works trick," forget it.