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Psychiatry and Biobehavioral Sciences Professor at UCLA, Joe Pierre, wrote in Psychology Today why people can fall for a love bombing abuser.He explained that narcissists can seem attraction due to high levels of confidence, ambition and self-sufficiency.In one part, the researchers looked at the top 20 actresses on IMDb and found that they tend to have rocky marriages.In another, women were asked to judge the attractiveness of 238 men based on their high school yearbook photos from 30 years ago.“I met some nice people, but realistically I went for the hottest girl you could find.” He spent the better part of his 30s going on up to three dates a week, courting 20-something blond models, but eventually realized that dating the prettiest young things had its drawbacks — he found them flighty, selfish and vapid.“Beautiful women who get a fair amount of attention get full of themselves,” he says.HAVE you started dating someone who has lavished on the attention and then things have quickly soured?Chances are you could have been a victim of “love bombing.” First we had ghosting and then benching, but this brutal new dating trend is yet another obstacle that singletons have to deal with this year - and could be the most manipulative tactic yet.
Particularly, the piece included a profile of Dan Rochkind, a 40-year-old man who has given up dating "the prettiest young things."Now that he's become enlightened to the idea that people who aren't really, really, ridiculously good-looking can be interesting, Rochkind, who is described as having a "muscular build and a full head of hair," is engaged to Carly Spindel, who is described as Good job @nypost of twisting my fiancés words, making him look like an asshole (which isn't the case), and making me look beyond unattractive!
Dale wrote on Psychology Today: “If extravagant displays of affection continue indefinitely, if actions match words, and there is no devaluation phase, then it’s probably not love bombing.
“On the other hand, if there’s an abrupt shift in the type of attention, from affectionate and loving to controlling and angry, with the pursuing partner making unreasonable demands, that’s a red flag.
When it came to dating in New York as a 30-something executive in private equity, Dan Rochkind had no problem snagging the city’s most beautiful women.
“I could have [anyone] I wanted,” says Rochkind, now 40 and an Upper East Sider with a muscular build and a full head of hair.