You can always update your preferences in the Privacy Centre.In this blog post, I will write about how you can celebrate Thanksgiving with someone new and exciting.
We (Oath) and our partners need your consent to access your device, set cookies, and use your data, including your location, to understand your interests, provide relevant ads and measure their effectiveness.This will essentially give you so much more to be thankful about on this holiday.I will even reveal my little secret “masterplan of dating during Thanksgiving” below.In addition, it’s also a commemoration of how the indigenous people helped the first European immigrants to gain a successful harvest.This is the reason why only North America celebrate it while Europe doesn’t. You should be grateful and always praise God, of course if you’ve met someone new.You love being single during the hot months when you can hook up with guys without strings attached. You can’t stay with someone for longer than the holidays.
In fact, by the time the New Year rolls around, you’re already thinking up excuses so you can dump your lover in time for summer’s fling season. You want to be in a relationship when it suits you, like when you want to stay indoors during the cold months with someone who warms you up. You can’t always find a great guy to have a short-term relationship with, even if you start searching for him before cuffing season begins. You might say you love being single during the summer months, but chances are you’re on the lookout for flings during that time.
I will soon explain everything, but first there is something important to tell you about, dear reader…
Thanksgiving is a North American holiday that is celebrated in October or November each year.
Like Oath, our partners may also show you ads that they think match your interests.
Learn more about how Oath collects and uses data and how our partners collect and use data.
If you follow a specific pattern of dating throughout the year, you might have Seasonal Dating Disorder (SDD). We’re in cuffing season now, otherwise known to the rest of us as autumn and winter.