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Highly educated women far out men in the capital — making it difficult for them to find a partner. A t the UB comedy club at the back of a bar in central Ulaanbaatar, the audience is overwhelmingly female. Groups of smartly dressed women, just out of the office, sip from bottles of beer while watching a young Mongolian man on stage. Over the past few decades, Mongolian families have been investing in their daughters by sending them to school and university in the capital.
Some parents believe daughters will take better care of them in their old age. Others think women need to learn other skills as herding livestock is work reserved for men — the boys are kept at home to tend the animals. Now women are more educated than Mature Mongolia ladies. They are less likely to be unemployed. They also live longer — by a decade on average. But by outpacing men, Mongolian women in the city, many of whom stayed on after university to work, struggle to find partners the way their parents did. The marriage rate in Ulaanbaatar has fallen to 8.
Women in the city complain that there is a shortage of eligible men. In a way they are right. At universities and in the workplace there are often far more women than men.
Mongolian women face the dual cultural pressures of establishing a career and getting married before the age of 29, preferably earlier. For women who are older, the calculation changes. She has tried dating events and having friends set her up. She once visited a shaman.
Recently, she decided to adjust her initially high standards. Many say the issue is a mismash of attitudes and expectations. Manduhai Tsogtbal, 32, an entrepreneur who runs an online translation services company, has been starting businesses since she was a student. While getting an MBA degree in the US, she bought the Thai restaurant where she had worked as a waitress and turned it into a more profitable sushi bar. A survey released in March by the World Bank found Mongolian men in their 20s often described Mature Mongolia ladies as more ambitious than men, a trait they found unattractive.
Some wondered why women invested so much in their education, given that it increased their risk of not being able to find a husband. Bulganchimeg Gantulga, 19, a university student studying political science, says men her age always catcall women who wear short skirts. She says these men, even her classmates, are often behind when it comes to gender and LGBT rights.
She is considering never marrying at all. Thousands of men lost their jobs in the privatisation of state-owned companies in the s, as Mongolia transitioned from a communist system, and they still have not recovered. NGOs and the government focus more on women than on men, who face rising rates Mature Mongolia ladies alcoholism, as well as unemployment, he says. No woman wants to live with an under-educated, impolite man. At Caffe Bene, a trendy Korean coffee chain in central Ulaanbaatar, almost all the tables are occupied by young women on their own.
One sits with her shopping bags on a chair, typing on her phone. Another re a comic, while the woman across from her peers at a laptop. Single women in Mongolia face a certain stigma, which makes dating even harder. The Lunar New Year holiday, a time for family reunions, is especially hard: women inevitably face questions about their marital status. They also face a relatively conservative dating culture. Rather than meet in bars or clubs, single Mongolians often find each other on Facebook or Instagram, chatting over private message, away from the public eye.
Clubs and bars in Ulaanbaatar have begun holding speed-dating events, but people are sometimes embarrassed to attend, says Bat-Ulzii Altantsetseg, head of an events group called UB Nights. Now, instead of singles nights, they hold partner parties where men and women are ased random pairs of s. For Anna Battulga, 25, a recent graduate working in human resources, dating seems different from how it was for her parents, who met in the s in Ulaanbaatar when Mongolia was still under a communist system.
Eventually they started going to the cinema where her father would translate the films, available only in Russian, into Mongolian for her mother. After a few months he nervously asked if his parents could come to her house to ask for her hand in marriage, a Mongolian tradition. Battulga is more likely to meet someone on Facebook, Instagram or Tinder which she has just started using. She flicks through several s of profiles, skipping anyone who has posted a landscape photo, as Mature Mongolia ladies as any foreigners.
The of people on the app is much higher now than it was a few years ago, she says. Observer dispatch Mongolia. Lily Kuo. Sun 24 Jun Reuse this content.Mature Mongolia ladies
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