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‘We found that it is really the group size, not the total population size, which matters in the evolution of risk aversion,’ said co-author Arend Hintze.No One Way Of Doing Things However, not everyone develops the same level of aversion to risk.Moreover, dating is a numbers game, and the numbers are not in your favor.These days, roughly 57 percent of undergraduates are female, so let’s round it off and say it’s 60 (straight) girls with degrees for every 40 (straight) guys. True, blue-collar guys are not automatically interesting — but did you ever attempt to talk to a securities lawyer?That means settling for someone who is here right now and available but maybe not “the Alpha of the clan man” rather than wait and risk missing out on reproducing altogether.
The decision must be a rare, once-in-a-lifetime event and also have a high payoff for the individual’s future – such as the odds of producing children.That’s maybe why there’s a new catch cry – settling for Mr Right Now, not waiting for the elusive (and perhaps non existent) Mr Right.Scientists recently published a study which shows the human race has flourished by making “safe bets” on mating partners.Biggest Deal Breakers For Women The study – which was conducted by a range of universities including Dr Peter Jonason and Western Sydney University and relationship specialist Dr Helen Fisher at Rutgers University – found the biggest turn offs for women were with ‘disheveled’, ‘lazy,’ too much television’, and ‘too needy.’ Top of the men’s list were ‘low sex drive’ and ‘talks too much.’ Other deal breakers for women were ‘bad sex’ and ‘lacks a sense of humour.’ Looking at it from an evolutionary point of view, being fussy makes good sense says study leader Peter K Jonason.“Women are likely to be more selective about their relationship partners to avoid costly impregnation by low-quality mates, [so they] should perceive more – or have lower tolerance for – deal-breakers.” Scientists suggest the “deal breakers” help both men and women sort out those who are unlikely to make the cut. etc etc” Man Drought Changes Things With a man drought in the marriageable decades evident in many industrialised countries including Australia (where the ratio of single women to single men, says demographer Bernard Salt, is roughly 16:1) can women afford to be so demanding?
‘Evolution creates a diversity in our acceptance of risk, so you see some people who are more likely to take bigger risks than others.