Be it the Macrons, the Wendler or the classic multi-generation gap around the film and stage spoiler Johannes Heesters, who died a few years ago: there are couples in the big, wide celebrity world, some of whom separate an entire generation. For every fifth normal German, the age difference within a relationship doesn’t matter at all. Just as many Germans see it quite differently: For 18 percent, the big love should be about the same age as yourself. This is shown by a survey by the online dating agency Parship, which was carried out among around 1,000 Germans. In terms of sex and eroticism, an age difference for escort girls generally plays an anriez. “I love the fun I can have in my job with mature men right now,” admits Paola, the 24-year-old Italian, who has been able to gain experience in the Berlin erotic industry for a few years through a Berlin escort agency. Of course, this assessment does not apply to ongoing relationships. “There are different standards than sex and eroticism,” says Paola, who sees her service as an offer for a seductive change in the love life of conventional partnerships. “All men to me who also want to try something new” is her job -Motto.
In the partnerships themselves, Germans cause few surprises: The majority of German men would rather like a younger partner: 55 percent would not find it bad to give the older part in a relationship: 30 percent feel that there is an age difference of one to five years Men as almost as optimal – for 18 percent of all male Germans, the partner can also be happy to be six to ten years younger.
Women prefer more mature men
Only 22 percent of German women can imagine that their loved one has fewer years than you do. A whopping 40 percent of all German women long for an older man. More than a quarter of all women surveyed perceive a difference of one to five years as the ideal age difference, for ten percent a partner who is six to ten years older is considered. In contrast, more than ten years of age difference to the partner can hardly imagine both the German men and women.
Family planning in particular can become a controversial factor
In the opinion of the Germans, it is primarily the issues of family planning and the desire to have children (55 percent), the common future (42 percent) and prejudices in the family (41 percent) that could cause disputes among couples with a larger age difference. Women in particular see an increased potential for conflict when asked about babies and the like in a relationship with a significantly older or younger partner (men: 48 percent). Assessments that, incidentally, offer Paola’s described offers an increasingly positive side.