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The more I notice this phenomenon, the more I wonder about some Nigerian men. Culturally, Nigerian men are overbearing, controlling, and paternalistic.They relate to their fathers and mothers differently.How did they become yes honey, yes sweetheart, yes darling kind of fellas? How is it that a breed of men married to their fellow countrywomen would behave in a given and predictable manner; but then adjust to a different matrimonial lifestyle when married to foreigners?When they are with the Nigerian women, these men are all about control and power and they expect their wives to cook and clean and raise babies and provide sex on demand; but with the foreign wives, their balls shrink! They have daily and weekly schedule of when to do the laundry and the dishes; of whose turn it is to empty the thrash; and of whose turn it is to sweep and mop the floor; and of when to eat out and cook at home.During the 2016 Presidential Election, I voted for neither Hillary Clinton nor Donald Trump but rather the Libertarian ticket.As a lifelong registered Independent, I’ve always said “My vote’s for sale,” open to the candidate [...]Check out a list with 5 not-so-famous reality TV celebrities 5. Why are Nigerian men afraid to turn control over to their Nigerian wives?Why are they averse to showing their sensitive side? Why are Nigerian men reluctant to take their wives on a romantic walk to the parks and beaches, buy roses and cards? Why have they refused to do for their Nigerian wives what they would heartily do for non-Nigerian women?
This non-public declaration and display of love and affection is not unique to Nigerians living in Nigeria. The vast majority of Nigerians living in the United States are loath to engage in such practices, too.
These men -- especially if married to White women -- feel lucky and grateful and mightily blessed.
These men meet and exceed all matrimonial expectations; but would rubbish and dominate their Nigerian women.
kissing and verbal declaration of love; and neither are they comfortable with open and public discussions of abortion, sex and exotic sex acts.
That Nigerians are not comfortable with such public declarations and have not completely embraced westernization is due, to a large extent, on the hold the traditional African culture has on the vast majority of the populace.
They believe it is a mans world and so they have the tendency to relegate women to subservient roles. True globalization and modernity and westernization are impacting the Nigerian culture.