In fact, you’d think one would ask herself, As a psychologist, I don’t believe it is mean to deny a romantic chance to entire categories of people, but I do think people should listen to their own reasons why and ask if that narrow window of preference marks the kind of person they want to be. That same man who is "big enough to protect you" is the same man that is "big enough to overpower and harm you". Hollywood does the rest, all heroes who do miracles are usually tall. they never had, it was men who used to prove to be accomplished.
For example, if you see yourself as an open-minded person, you should have an open mind when it comes to dating to the point that you would truly be open to dating a wide range of men: tall, short, funny, and so on. If it weren't for men harming us, we wouldn't need men to protect us from harm. Less upkeep and your gun won't turn on you and be the one you need protecting from. Less upkeep and your gun won't turn on you and be the one you need protecting from." ... a tall men in a Hollywood movie walks right through 100 men, when in reality we (as a little shorter) know, the hero would not get passed when a single man like us is confronting him.
All of this is of course secondary to his inner-beauty. For those women that must have tall men, there are plenty that don't seem to care. If 5'9" is "Average" and 6'0" is not considered "Tall", then stating 5'9" /- 3" as the formula is correct.
I think this has more to do with hypothetical preferences than actual. In reality, 5'6" is lowest "Average height" and 6'0" is highest "Average height". Something to consider; every day, new people come to our countries. One of the highest numbers of immigrants AND new immigrants having children in our countries, their new home lands, are Indian (Asian) families. It applies because, Indian demographics sight Indian men's "Average height" at just 5'5" tall; our height demographic will change as a result. Growing up I never had trouble being liked or having a girlfriend. So it turns out, I never really had any confidence issues but women became more difficult to approach socially at all, even.
In short, it seems that somehow short men aren’t perceived as men.
Author and cultural commentator Bel Hooks refers to this fallacious, pumped up version of the real man as the kind of man who can "take action and break the rules." What characteristics do women find attractive in men?
One client, in particular, told me that she feels “more secure” when she is out and about with a tall man, while she clarifies that she'd feel more nervous if she were with a man who could not protect her physically in case she were somehow threatened. So many of the possible explanations of why women don’t seek out short men sexually or romantically don’t make logical sense. I would most likely not be attracted to a man who's shorter than me and not very strong.
For example, when it comes to the better-protector argument, the truth is that plenty of short men exist whose overall weight and muscular strength far eclipses that of many tall men, but that logic doesn’t seem to persuade many women to give a short guy a chance. I wonder if passing on short men as potential romantic partners—really, if sexual attraction overall—borders on a moral issue. Who would protect me from big scary men hiding in the alleys?According to a University of British Columbia study (2011), it's not only height to which women are drawn.The study found that the social and emotional image a man presents was crucial to sexual attraction.Specifically, the study found that women were least attracted to smiling, happy men, preferring those who looked proud and powerful or moody and ashamed.This finding supports all those tabloid-esque articles in women’s magazines which suggest that women love the bad boys, and that may be part of the problem: Women just don’t believe short men can be bad boys. He's muscular, strong, was a wrestler in high school, and he's very manly, mature, and stable.It's true that some women are sexually attracted and open to dating a short man, but a quick poll of your friends—or any group of adults, for that matter—will quickly confirm just how stigmatized short men are in our culture.