I haven't had many experiences but when a woman whos been interested in me has seen my social anxiety, they have immediately disappeared. They all just disappeared.
Just to elaborate I always get those beautiful women you never see interested in me, so I know my experiences...
I hide my social anxiety well but sometimes I can't hide it.
I'm not a stupid/arrogant/immature minded guy. I'm only have an anxiety disorder, which causes me to I guess... feel bad easily.. like how the kid who got made fun of looked - sad etc...
I try to look indifferent, but when I'm under lots of stress, I "break" composure for a few seconds, I can't speak, I feel and look weak until I go somewhere private and compose myself. I don't cry or anything... but for a few seconds when there's too much stress I look look really weak and then compose myself again. Inside I feel sad.
Can someone confirm? Give their opinion? on how women don't like socially awkward guys no-matter how hunky/handsome they are...
The women I'm talking about are women who are all beautiful and have good careers.
Most Helpful Guy
In my opinion and based on my experiences, I think that in general you are wrong.
I have seen good looking but depressed guys constantly attracted women, I think probably because they think they can 'change them' or something along those sort of lines.
Also if the girl is socially awkward herself (and I have met beautiful looking girls who are - hard to believe I know) then that makes you more compatible so she will become more attracted to you because you already have this in common.
Yes I know looks don't count for everything, but you need to AT LEAST be physically attractive enough to 'get your foot in the door' with a girl - so if you can't even get your foot in how can you even begin to show the girl your personality?
In your case though what you are describing sounds like really severe social anxiety issues. Nothing I can really suggest to except practice being in large social situations more and then after a few months if you are still struggling with these issues seek professional help (i.e therapy).1