I've found that a lot of males don't even know how to put on condoms properly, and I have to teach them. Sometimes when I've talked to guys about sex ed and they find out I'm selling condoms, they're like, "Oh, what? I was so shy to talk about it, even with my close friends. I think having the knowledge about it is better than not having it. Now I can talk to anyone about it and not feel shy. When I first started talking to guys about the dangers of STDs and STIs, a lot of guys were like, "Oh." But they started to realize that there's more to it than they thought.
I've found that many of my peers in Ghana don't know much about sex education, and a lot of them feel uncomfortable when you talk to them about it. Some people want to talk about it, but the way society is, people feel shy and they don't feel free to talk about sex. How has your view on sex changed from when you first read about it to now? What's the funniest question someone's asked you about sex?
But you have to do it at the right time, the right place, and with the right person.
The stories may range from a businessman having an accident while in Nigeria for work to a helpless woman being stranded in Ghana; from asking for charity donations for Africa to a family member having a brain hemorrhage while in Africa.
So I’ll give it a go as it has been almost a year since my last disastrous dating experience, maybe he can redeem my faith in Ghanaian men.
Having been home for a while, and with time on my hands, I have been reading some of these self-help books, like the Steve Harvey book ‘think like a man’ and ‘he’s just not that into you’.
This guy, however seems to be the exception to this rule, he’s never travelled further than the west coast, he is a little bit of a hustler.
But he has a job, he is kind, and although I was hoping for an older millionaire, the main thing is he can pay his bills and he is coming across as a nice guy.