russian women in America

many believe that the most beautiful women on the planet are Russian women, sure that could be disputed, but that is the idea of many men who dream about hot beautiful russian women. Other ladies of the world have their merits as well, but it seems that none of them spark the interests like russian women.

russian woman in America

russian women in America

Russian women take care of their husbands unlike anything men ever experienced in America. If you're ready for the experience of a lifetime and happiness in abundance, get out there and find yourself an attractive russian girl right away. There are many ways to meet russian women.

If you are currently in America, go to russian stores, russian restaurants, russian churches, those are the easiest places to meet beautiful sometimes single russian women living in America. If you do happen to be in Russia then so much the better, simply start up conversations no matter where you are, possibly inquiring for assistance with your russian. It's easy to get a conversation started and once you are past the first stages of connecting it's really simple to get a phone number.

If you're in America and not up to checking the places where russians get together, then it's different, but still easy. Just browse to one of the russian dating sites catering women living in America. Once you have found a russian girl you find interesting or attractive send her your interest and that's it. It's so easy on these dating sites because the girls are there for the same reason as you, to connect with and possibly marry a foreigner.

russian women love

russian woman love story

I am already typing but still thinking what to start my story with…
I had been divorced for about 5 years. At that time the feeling of loneliness was too strong. The only thing left from my marriage was a photo album and something else…the feeling of sadness first, that I gave my best years to a person with whom I had nothing in common, second that I’m still loosing joy of this life being alone.
One year passed from that time full of so called “independence”. I dated a little bit…all at local coffee shops so that I would be safe, to figure out whether this someone whom I would be ready to start my new life with, whether this one with whom I would be interested in. But I was unlucky…

Some not long-lasting love affairs and a routine life made me to lose any belief that everything might change for better and I would meet the right person. But it’s a nature of woman to live for somebody. We can’t life just for ourselves. I still believed that everything will be ok in my life, everything will be…soon. My girl friends were spending their holiday abroad in Europe. They told me to try to find some western guy. “Ok, I was looking for a soul mate just in my area for a long time. But I failed. There might be someone abroad who can understand me." Frankly speaking I didn’t believe into internet relationships, I was pretty skeptical about online commitments. But I tried. And that changed my life upside down.

Yes, I found my loving man on luckylovers dating site. One summer day in 2005 I received a response to the profile that I placed on this wonderful dating site. He was really handsome western guy, and he was calling me beautiful Russian girl. He seemed to be gentle, joyful, very nice person. All our letters showed that we had a lot of a common. When I heard his voice first time by phone, I've got a feeling that I've known him for years. His voice was so dear and warm.

So it was right the time for us to meet each other. We agreed to spend this summer vocation together. One month later we met in Turkey during our vacation. There we had the most wonderful days in our lives. We liked each other very much, and the feeling of the first touch was wonderful. I really liked him a lot. He was so kind and such a gentlemen! I wish we could stop the time of our happiness forever. We were sad – because it was impossible. We are going to meet again, and we are impatient. This small experience of being together showed that we want to live together. It doesn't matter to me where we met and where to live. I just want to be with him since I love him very much and we will be the happiest couple!
Now I realize – the faith is a big thing. We are doing strong and we are so much in love.
Alena and Gerard.


gifts for your Russian Single woman with kids

Single Russian women with kids have many responsibilities between work and home, and very often, little free time. Choosing a gift for the single russian mother is pretty easy, however, if you keep in mind some basic tips. Single mothers who work are often too financially burdened to spend money on a new outfit or nice perfume. Holidays are the perfect time to give a gift that either helps a single working mother with everyday life, or gives the gift of luxury or entertainment.

* Clothing

Russian single women with kinds who work outside the home often need new work clothes. A nice sweater, business suit, or dress that appeals to personal style of the person is a great idea. Single mothers will appreciate the new outfit and feel good about wearing something new to work or when they go out. You can order clothes online in Russian online store like boutique-online.ru or in Ukrainian online store modanadom.com (you will need google web page translator if you do not speak russian)

* Food Baskets

You'd probably be surprised how many working russian single mothers would appreciate a basket of food items. Choose a theme and fill a basket with everyday staples, snack items, or baking products. Including some of the food items that you know are a family and your russian woman favorite, can personalize the gift.

* Luxury Bath & Beauty Gifts

There are some wonderful russian stores online that feature bath and body gifts. Gift baskets filled with scented lotions, shower gels, and bath items are always a great way to show your appreciation and support. A gift basket sent to a single working russian woman mother would be long remembered.


Genuine Intimacy

Americans denote the stage of Genuine Intimacy in a relationship by loss of toilet shyness. In Russian mentality, this would mean “the beginning of the end”. Russian women associate romance at least in the initial stage with certain idealization and self-discipline, aimed to let not familiarity breed contempt.

Russian .. Ukrainian women don’t specify what they are going to do when they leave for a maintenance outage, and furthermore – they commit to spare others from hearing or guessing discharge / emission to happen… even from seeing the traces of life processes on each other’s underwear.

there is one anecdotal story of american guy who came to Kiev to meet his bride for the first time :

Him: “I’ve fallen in love with my wife after our first date, for her big, sparkling, mysteriously tragic eyes of a baby doe.”

Her: “I’ll never forget our first date. It was long and absorbing; so, through all the time we were standing by my home, I nearly cried, my urinary bladder bursting.”


Turn Offs For Russian Women

What is the biggest turn-off for Russian women dating American men? We all know what we’re looking for, when searching for that special someone. Good personality, sense of humor, and so on. But, what exactly is it that women aren’t in the market for?

1 Men who don’t wear enough, or any deodorant

2 Hair overgrowing in a man's ears or nose

3 Long nasty finger or toe nails

4 Spitting all the time

5 Leaving Socks On when making love to her

6 Kissing without disposing of his perpetual chewing gum

7 Chewing with his mouth open

8 Putting your feet on a table

9 Burping

10 Picking nose

sad but true :)) guys watch your manners when dating those young and beautiful Ruski !


Famous Russian Women

Maya Plisetskaya, great Russian dancer

For some ballerinas, their legendary status is a given and recording twenty-five curtain calls and reviews most of us would kill for doesn't seem in the least conceited. Maya Plitsetskaya is one of these. Born into post-Revolutionary Russia's greatest dancing family, the Messerers, Plisetskaya seemed destined for a life on the stage. Her uncle, Asaf, was an outstanding teacher whose students make up a roll call of Soviet ballet: Galina Ulanova, Vladimir Vasiliev, Ekaterina Maximova. Her aunt, Sulamif, was a Bolshoi ballerina (as well as swimming champion of Moscow for five consecutive years). At age 91, she still travels the world teaching class.

Born in 1925, Plitsetskaya's early childhood was lived in the shadows of Stalinism. Her father's disappearance in 1937 - confirmed as his death only fifty two years later - and her mother's subsequent imprisonment left her, aged eleven, officially labeled as 'daughter of an enemy of the people'. Her writing, in places, offers a unique personal perspective on the terrors of those years: not the detailed, picking-at-the-bones of an adult mind, but a child's eye view - removed, detached, selfish, even. In a single paragraph, Plisetskaya paints a startling picture of the now famous pre-dawn arrests: the roughness, the search, her pregnant mother's tears, her brother's screams, the inquisitive neighbours. And there observing it all is little Maya: frightened for her father, but unable to separate that fear from her concern that her new dress, sewn by her mother for the impending parade in Red Square, would now never see the light of day.

Unfortunately, not all the writing matches this vivid episode and too much of the book, like many autobiographies, is made up of long lists of names. The inclusion of the Russian patronymic, in addition to the first and last name, seems to add a dozen pages to an already lengthy book. In forty-nine chapters, Plisetskaya weaves through her life, recording the rehearsals and performances interspersed with 'political instruction', the communal apartments, the KGB minders and the mindless bureaucracy that made up the life of a Soviet artist. Her regular brushes with authority are recounted in detail, and few opponents emerge well from the tale.

Throughout it all runs her struggle to shake off the official designation nevyezdnaya - unexportable - that kept her from travelling with the Bolshoi Ballet on their tours abroad. A photograph of a flying leap in 1956 - exactly the year in which Plisetskaya was barred from joining the Bolshoi at Covent Garden - demonstrate the powerful physicality that London was missing.

The ban was finally lifted in 1959, when she was allowed to tour the US, but her absence from that triumphant London visit in 1956 seems to have denied her her rightful place in the British version of ballet history. Here, she is best known for a record number of performances on the gala circuit of Anna Pavlova's Dying Swan, but her repertoire and choreographic endeavours were extensive. She danced Swan Lake over eight hundred times and in the book she lists the world leaders who sat through those performances. If you thought that Prime Minister Gandhi, Presidents Kennedy and Nasser, Emperor Haile Selassie, Marshal Tito, Chairman Mao and Comrade Kruschev had nothing in common, think again. They all saw Maya Plisetskaya dancing a swan.

Maya Plisetskaya's career stretched over sixty years - and counting. Her latest performance was in 1996, at the age of 71, and I certainly wouldn't put money on her hanging up her pointe shoes for good. Her account of that career can be read as a colourful - if highly personal - account of one of the most extraordinary periods in recent history: not only the view from the other side of the curtain, but the view from the other side of the iron curtain, too.


Russian Women in FSU

Many Western men considering marriage to a russian woman, somehow look for a bride from Moscow or Saint Petersburg only, Russia is not limited to Moscow and St. Petersburg, Russian women live in many other countries.

here is a quick statistics on population of FSU countries:

Russia - 141,9 million people

is home to as many as 160 different ethnic groups and indigenous peoples. 79.83% of the population (115,889,107 people) is ethnically Russian.

Ukraine - 46.1 million people

Ukrainian 77.8%, Russian 17.3%, Romanian 0.8% (including Moldovan 0.5%), Belarusian/Belarus 0.6%, Crimean Tatar 0.5%, Bulgarian 0.4%, Hungarian 0.3%, Polish 0.3%, Jewish 0.2%, Greeks 0.2% and other 1.6% (including Albanians, otherwise known as Torbesh, old communities of Armenians living on the Sea of Azov, and a microcosm of Gotlander Swedes of Gammalsvenskby)

Belarus - 9.7 million people

Belarusians 81.2%, Russians 11.4%, Poles 3.9%, Ukrainians 2.4%, Jews 0.3%, Armenians 0.1%, Lipka Tatars 0.1%, Ruska Roma 0.1%, Lithuanians 0.1%, Azeris 0.1%,

Kazakhstan - 15.7 million people

there are two dominant ethnic groups in Kazakhstan, ethnic Kazakhs (53.4%) and ethnic Russians (30%) with a wide array of other groups represented, including Ukrainians, Uzbeks, Germans, Chechens, Koreans, and Uyghurs

Uzbekistan - 27.3 million people

Uzbeks comprise a majority (80%) of the total population. Other ethnic groups include Russians 5.5%, Tajiks 5%, Kazakhs 3%, Karakalpaks 2.5%, and Tatars 1.5%

Kyrgyzstan - 5.2 million people

the nation's largest ethnic group are the Kyrgyz, a Turkic people, which comprise 69% of the population . Other ethnic groups include Russians (9.0%) concentrated in the north and Uzbeks (14.5%) living in the south. Small but noticeable minorities include Tatars (1.9%), Uyghurs (1.1%), Tajiks (1.1%), Kazakhs (0.7%) and Ukrainians (0.5%)

Tajikistan - 7,2 million people

Tajik 79.9%, Uzbek 15.3%, Russian 1.1%

Turkmenistan - 5 million people

ethnic composition of Turkmenistan is 85% Turkmen, 5% Uzbek, 4% Russian

Latvia - 2,2 million people

Latvians 59.2%, Russians 28.0%, Belarusians 3.7%, Ukrainians 2.5%, Poles 2.4% , Lithuanians 1.3%

Lithuania - 3.3 million people

83.45% of the population identified themselves as Lithuanians, 6.74% as Poles, 6.31% as Russians, 1.23% as Belorussians

Estonia - 1,3 million people

Estonian 68.6%, Russian 25.6%, Ukrainian 2.1%, Belarusian 1.2%, Finn 0.8%

Armenia - 3.1 million people

Armenia is the only republic of the former Soviet Union that boasts a nearly-homogeneous population. Ethnic minorities include Russians, Assyrians, Ukrainians, Yazidi Kurds, Greeks, Georgians, and Belarusians.

Moldova - 4,3 million people
Moldovan/Romanian 78.2%, Ukrainian 8.4%, Russian 5.8%, Gagauz 4.4%, Bulgarian 1.9%

Georgia - 4,6 million people
Georgians 83.7%, Azerbaijanis 6.5%, Armenians 5.7%, Russians 1.5%

Azerbaijan - 8.6 million people
Azerbaijani 90.6% , Lezgins 2.2% , Russians 1.8% , Armenians 1.5%, Talysh 1.0% Avars 0.6%, Turks 0.5%, Tatars 0.4%, Ukrainians 0.4%, Tsakhurs 0.2%, Georgians 0.2%,
Kurds 0.2%, Jews 0.1% , Udins 0.05%

Yes, Moscow is the easiest place to fly into from everywhere else, but perhaps that's not such a good thing. Think about it!