Like many young women in love, Colette Armand believes she was hit by a coup de foudre when she first saw her future husband. 'The attraction was instant,' she says. 'We had an immediate connection.'Keep this story in mind when you try to tell yourself that women are going to stop their madness themselves at some point, that they couldn't possibly be willing to destroy Western civilization and all of the comforts that it affords them simply because the BETA males of the West don't provide them with sufficient excitement and tingles.
Photographs testify to the strength of their bond, showing a beaming young couple clearly delighted by each other's company. That, however, is where the conventional nature of their romance ends. For Colette's intended is a Masai warrior whose home is a mud hut on the vast African plains. Meitkini's tribe have no possessions and no running water, and their food is either plucked from the ground or killed with a spear.
Nonetheless, after a courtship of three years, Colette, 24, is preparing to abandon all the comforts of her western lifestyle to join her life permanently with his - even though, to date, she hasn't shared so much as a kiss with her 23-year-old fiance, as Masai rules forbid physical contact between men and women who aren't married. What's more, she has to accept that, in the future, she may have to share her husband with other women, as Masai tradition permits any number of wives.
And notice that the woman is willing to live in a mud hut and engage in a three-year relationship without any sexual contact on the basis of "instant attraction" and "immediate connection". This is why it is ill-advised to put any serious time, effort, and expense into pursuing any one woman. Male pursuit is best done in the preparation for the moment of meeting.