Oct 07

Park Cruising


Oct 07

When You Waiting On The Dick


Oct 07

Vanilla Cake Mix

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Oct 07

Nut Dripper (GIF)


Oct 07

Tastee Power Couple

 Tastee Power Couple – Underwear from TasteeTreasures.Com


Oct 07

Give Him That Nut (video)

Oct 07

Why Single Gay Men Seek Guys With “Fit” Lifestyles (article)


Why Single Gay Men Seek Guys With “Fit” Lifestyles

I’m not a gym rat by any means, but there is a huge difference between being obsessed with your body and being what I call “fit.” Loads of single gay guys have been talking about this type of lifestyle lately, so much so that it’s become the number one priority on their non-negotiable list. I don’t necessarily think it’s a bad thing, but can basing subjective ideas on what makes a suitable boyfriend put more pressure on the single gay community as a whole? Eh, probably…

Gay guys are nothing if not constantly searching for something to compare themselves to – if it’s not body related, it has to do with food, clothes, hair, sex, occupation, personality, or anything else that is deemed worthy of judgment. Having a fit lifestyle is no different in that it’s purely subjective. What you define as fit might not be how I look at it, and vice versa. Despite it all, guys who are fit seem to be the only ones in the dating pool and are forcing everyone else beneath them to rise to the occasion.

When it comes down to it, “fit” means healthy. A man who finds some time in the day to work out, makes sure he gets enough sleep, drink in moderation, prides himself in making healthy decisions with friends, food, and sex, and trains his brain to reap the benefits of positive thinking is living a fit lifestyle. I have to admit this kind of living is inspiring, but as someone who is in the dating pool myself, I’ve seen tons of hypocrisy with these so-called “fit” gentlemen. Facebook is turning into “Fake”book. Tons of guys post pictures of themselves working out at the gym, doing pushups on the beach, eating salads on their balcony overlooking the beach, or shirtless selfies of them flexing with captions like “Fit for Life.” We’ve all seen it, and we also know that the majority of it is bogus. Social media is more than about staying connected; it’s about selling yourself to the world like a product, and fit guys are sooo in right now.

Being fit is no longer about personal health and accomplishment, but it’s become somewhat of a spirit badge to achieve in order to be considered attractive enough. In other words, we want to be fit not for ourselves, but for the acceptance of the world – I don’t do squats for my health, that’s for damn sure. This isn’t necessarily a bad thing, but it is turning into a marketing effort for countless of gay guys to be based on.

Personally, it doesn’t matter to me how many pictures you post of yourself on a bicycle, at the gym, or in a yoga pose. My interpretation of “fit” has less to do with what your body looks like and more to do with how healthy your mind is. You can be the most attractive guy in the world, but if we don’t mesh well mentally, how compatible can we be? People are constantly searching for happiness and wholeness, but the biggest mistake we all make is basing all that on how people perceive our lifestyle. If we don’t look, act, f*ck, talk, or post pictures like a man with a zest for life, no one will think twice about us. I have an idea – how about we start from the inside out rather than the outside in?

We all have different interpretations about what fit means, and that’s okay. But we mustn’t forget that it’s entirely subjective. Fitness should be a practice, not a marketing tool. It’s a personal journey everyone will be better off making themselves rather than copying, emulating, or selling for the most likes. It’s a spiritual, mental, and physical practice that should inspire people by example, never through comparison.

The way we live our lives is a personal choice. Of course it’s going to be left for people to judge – that’s what human beings have done for thousands of years. But saying “I’m only going to date men who are fit,” is like saying “I’m only going to date intellectuals.” What or who defines an intellectual – grade point average, university, how many books they’ve read, or they, themselves? Concentrating solely on a subjective term is vague and will most likely shift your perception to an inauthentic point of view. Instead of claiming to only date “fit” guys, we should strive for dating guys who fit with us. That opens up a whole can of worms.

Oct 07

WTF Huge Balls


Oct 07

With My Thoughts


Oct 07

Dick Spit (GIF)


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