Brunei love dating contact
But having said that, there is a potential timebomb.According to another worried colleague at MOE, there are hundreds of unmarried female education officers and trained teachers throughout the school system.Until that point, I just did not realise there was this group of very 'potentially interesting' young people who I should get to know and for them to get to know me. Another junior colleague, ZH* said that currently the only places for them young people to get to know others was through the internet. To me, we should make use of whatever opportunity is available. I see the friendsters, the multiplies, the blogspots and other places where theoretically one can 'meet' each other.I often passed by the baseball games at JPPC which is another potential area as well.He had already spent close to 5 years in England and was about to graduate and he hasn't met anyone yet.He said that the only place to meet anybody was at college or university and if you did not meet anyone, then your chances become slimmer.He said we should try to match these groups of unmarried people as otherwise we would have poorer quality children and less population growth. I remembered that at one stage, the Social Affairs Unit (now the Community Development Department - JAPEM) did go along the line of the SDU and SDS in Singapore where they try to match individuals by holding 'singles' gathering.His point was that it is difficult for a boy to meet a girl and vice versa in Brunei's society.
In the working life, your circle of friends become smaller as compared to at university. Working life would provide you with all the friends there is.So come working life in Brunei, it was indeed difficult but to me it was more circumstancial rather than anything else. Where there is a will, there is a way kind of thing.The other day one of my junior colleagues, AA* mentioned about how difficult it was to meet someone.He complained or rather commented that it's pretty hard to meet nice girls in Brunei as we don't have the equivalent of pubs or clubs or society meeting places etc.
The mid 1980s were also a different time when compared to now, things were a little bit quieter. The Malay proverb works well here - - 'if you want, there are 1,000 ways, if you do not want, there are 1,000 excuses'.There was no Coffeezones, Coffeebeans etc, so there was really not much place for you to hang around in. I did meet many acquaintances during the Youth Ship program - both fellow participants and those were just interested in it. I still believe it's up to the individual to make their ways. By the time the internet existed, I was happily married but I remembered its potential - it was the internet world which kept my wife and I communicated when I was in the USA - e-mails only as skype was not yet available then.