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In all honesty, some people deal with this splendidly. But you have to know what type of person you are; you have to know what your social limitations are, before you can consider dating interracially. Without a doubt, the impact of family on your relationship has a lot to do with the emotional independence of the couple.

They do not care about what other people think about them and they are not deterred if no one (or if only a few) around them are doing what they are doing. Many people could simply care less about what their parents or family think about their life choices. Thankfully, in my experience, most families are at least quietly tolerant of interracial relationships. On one hand, you have absolutely no control or influence over how strangers treat you.

I mean, unless I'm making out with him in front of you and maybe plotting a plan to rob a Chase ... Well at the end of the day, no romantic relationship, interracial or not, is the same.People who imply this, usually have serious issues with my next pitfall. In regular conversation, I’ve been known to freely state that “I hate stereotypes”. In addition, stereotypes exist in that they are important in regards to social learning and the assessment of others.Here in the United States, yes, we are blessed to have a diverse society with large, vibrant communities of different cultures. 5 years ago, I automatically saw anyone else who was dating interracially as my ally…or at least a kindred spirit. While I’m not sure if this is bred by jealously or insecurity, the end result is ongoing challenges to the integrity of your own relationship. Other Black women who date interracially (including my BF’s ex), seem quick to make judgement calls on the quality of our relationship (in spite of having very limited information available).The downside to that however is people grow to believe that in order to insure the survival of your culture or community, you have to marry only within that particular community. Many websites and blogs that seem to celebrate interracial relationships are really just a front to perpetuate very narrow views on why interracial relationships are “ideal”, “preferred” or “superior”.

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