My Experience As A Girl Living In One Of "The Most Dangerous Places" In The UK


I live in one of the most dangerous places in the UK - that's not just out of England, that's Wales, Scotland and Northen Ireland too. I am not saying where it is, or which city is, but where I live, is classed as one of the most dangerous places in the UK in terms of crime.

And I was actually worried about college this year because the area it is in, has a really bad reputation- and I was told "sketchy dudes" hang outside the college. That scared me.

But I wanted to share my experience in living where I live with you guys- this is my honest experience.

Spidey looking at his city! :P
Spidey looking at his city! :P

But before I do that I just want to give you a little background...

I've been here basically my whole life. I wasn't born in this city, but I have grown up here- I was supposed to be born in this city but my mum needed to be in the city she was from for family reasons- so I was born in that city.

But I've lived in this city pretty much since I was a baby and I know virtually nothing about the city I was born in- other than what I hear on the news.

I went to nursery here, primary school, secondary school, and now I'm going to college here too. As for university- I do have the university in this city as an option in my mind, but I have a few others in neighbouring cities/towns in my mind too- but we'll see when the time comes.

I live here with my family- my father, my mother and my little brother (oof I ryhmed). My father was also born in this city and he grew up here.

My paternal grandparents came to this city in the 1960s, and they worked in the factories and raised their children.

And here I am today, grown up here and am still studying here. :P

What Was It Like Growing Up Here?

Pretty nice. I have some awesome childhood memories here, at the library, at the local park, in the backstreet playing with the neighbours, at the Museums.

Places like the library, the local park, and the museums were free places we could go- and that was really helpful to a lot of people in our city- and because they were so easy to go to location wise and financially my parents took me and I know lots of other kids who went to those places too and it created wonderful childhood memories for us.

Primary school was great. I went to an amazing primary school, my parents sent me there because it was local and had a good reputation and my cousins went there too- so that was just a bonus. The teachers at my primary school were great and most of them are still there- so that's a surprise to me. I remember a lot- the paintings we did in reception, the little arts and crafts stuff we did in year 1, the puppet show we did in year 2, 'French and Spanish day' we had in year 3, how everyone was buzzing because we were allowed to take our own 'bookbags' into school in year 4, the swimming lessons we got in year 5, and the helping supervise the younger kids, and preparing for secondary school, the mini-exams called SATs we had, the after SATs week we had where we did a load of fun activities, and the last day where everyone cried in year 6.

Secondary school got off to a rocky start but turned out great. Whenever I tell people what secondary school I went to their face just drops and they sigh- because it doesn't have the best reputation and I remember being told in primary school that kids get stabbed their, they throw rocks at each other, bullying is the norm blah blah blah, and as an younger kid I used to believe anything I heard. And compared to my primary school, the place was huge. And I wasn't really used to going out my comfort zone so year 7 wasn't really a good year for me. When year 8 came, I found my group of friends and I was becoming more confident, year 9- I loved that year because we got to do some creative options I picked drama and I remember having to preform to the year below us, year 10 probably the best year of secondary school for me, our classes got mixed up- so I met more new people, we have some really funny memories from that year - like washing teachers cars for charity - and plus that was the year when my best friend moved here. And year 11 was great too, our English class was the best, staying back at the library with my friends, the school residential, prom- so many amazing memoies.

Now my secondary school was far from perfect. It was rated one of the worst schools in our city at one point (whilst I was going there) and we definitely had problems through the years with teachers not showing up and us having supply teachers, sometimes even being left in the classroom without a teacher at all because not even the supply teacher showed up, there was vandalism around the school and especially in toilet cubicals, fights often used to break out, some kids hid and smoked, and one time we had a bombscare and were locked in the 'Multi-Use Games Area' for an hour after school- but turns out there was no bomb, it was just an empty bottle of Lucazade.

But if you kept away from all the drama, all the drama would keep away from you- and I just got on with my work and had my own little circle of friends who did the same- we never used to stand in the dinner hall arguing or hair-pulling- we just used to stand in deformed kind of circle and talk about the most random things.

And nobody ever got stabbed in the school, nobody ever threw rocks at each other, bullying behaviour was not the norm and I can assure you nobody died there. All those rumours were fake and I soon learned that.

What about now?

I started college in September, and yes there were rumours about my college too- but I'd learned from my secondary school experience not to fully believe everything you hear- but was a little wary still because again, both the area it is in and the college itself did not have the best reputation.

None the less, I went into college with a positive mindset even though I thought I'd be the only one from my friendship group going. But at enrollment I saw one of my friends- he told me he was going there, but I thought he was trying to trick me like he always did. And then on the first day he was a no-show because he'd been told the first day was another day.

But my college isn't as bad as people say either. They do have good facilities there- the college library is AMAZING, I like independence the college gives us too. And my teachers are there most of the time- though today one was late (not his fault) because there was an accident on the way to college where he was coming from, and for some reason one of my other teachers wasn't here today- but she set us work still, so it ain't all bad. And they're usually on time and here most days.

What About The Area Your College Is In And Those "Sketchy dudes?"

So I catch the bus to college from my house- and everyone on the bus minds their own business, the only people who attempt to talk to me are some elderly people who will ask me how I am, and sometimes little kids with their parents.

I get off at the bus stop and it's a short walk to college, I walk to college by myself- and from the day I started college I have never been harrassed, or assaulted. The worst I have had is drunks creepily staring at me- and that's only happened about 3 times, and they never said anything to me.

When I walk to the bus stop, which I catch the bus to get home- it's a 15-20 minute walk for me. And again nobody has ever assaulted or harrassed me whilst I have been walking. Usually people just mind their own business. And I've seen plenty of girls who are walking along too- and nobody says anything to them, everybody just minds their own business.

The only time anybody has ever approached me, was one Friday I was walking home from college and this jolly man asked me how I was (even though I didn't know him) and then asked me if I go to the university- and I told him I didn't and I was studying my A-Levels at college. He told me my studies were very important and then said goodbye and went on his way.

It was a little bit random but I am sure he meant no harm. Why I probably stood out to him, is because as he was walking away I noticed he had a limp similar to mine, so he probably noticed my limp was similar to his.

And can I just say that where I walk for about 15-20 minutes to get the bus home, is probably one of the busiest areas in my city too.

What about the "sketchy dudes" that hang outside your college?

Within the first week of college I discovered: there are no sketchy dudes hanging outside the college.

The only people who hang outside the college are the guys and girls who are students there. Now I don't tend to hang outside the college myself, mainly because they smoke and I don't like breathing all that in- but let's say when I have to go there in the morning to get into the college smoke never gets blown in my face, and the people who smoke don't bother me or anyone else they just do their thing, and let others get on with it too.

What 'Crime' Has Affected Me?

The only 'crime' that really happens to me where I live- is people trying to get into and sometimes breaking into our garage- but it isn't as bad as it sounds, they don't take anything because there's nothing to take. We're not so stupid, that we'd put anything of value in there.

What Else Is There To Say About Where I Live?

I want to say something about the people here.

Well here we have a diverse population.

We have youth and elderly people. We have people with disabilities- that's pretty standard for any city.

In this city, we have white, South Asian, East Asian, and black people. To be more specific I've met people and have become friends with people:

We have ethnically British people.

Of Eastern European descent and Eastern European immigrants. .i.e. Hungarians, Polish, Lithuania, Russia.

Of other Western European descent and Western European immigrants .i.e. French, Irish, German.

Of South Asian descent and South Asian immigrants .i.e. Pakistani, Indian, Bangladeshi.

Of East Asian descent and East Asian Immigrants .i.e. Chinese, From Hong Kong.

Of Arab descent and Arab immigrants .i.e. Egyptian, Iraqi, Syrian.

Of African descent and African immigrants .i.e. Somalia, Kenya, Nigeria.

Of Caribbean descent and Caribbean immigrants .i.e. Jamaica

Then we have mixed race people too:

I've met Blasian people (half black half Asian), people who are half white half black, a couple of people who are half Indian half Pakistani, quite a few who are half white half Pakistani.

And then we have a diverse range of religions/non-religions too:

Christians, Muslims, Atheists, Agnostics, Sikhs, Hindus, and we have a very small Jewish population too.

In our city to be precise by ethnicity we have:

White: Over 250,000

(East and South) Asian: Over 73,000

Black: Over 5,000

Mixed Race: Over 10,000

Arab: Over 2,000

Other Ethnic Groups: Over 3,500

What Is My Point By Making This MyTake?

I am a 16-year-old partially disabled girl. I cannot defend myself physically and I have no choice but to go by myself on the bus, walking to college and do that 15-20 minute walk from college. Except for on Wednesdays when I have a couple of friends to walk with from college (and that's only sometimes)- but other than that, no.

And I live in one of the most "dangerous" places in the UK. And I used to be worried about walking through those streets on my own- before I started college. But now I've actually started college, am I still worried? No. I'm not scared, I'm not worried- I learned that the people that told me the rumours over-exaggerate and the streets aren't as scary as they seem.

The other day, on Halloween actually, I went to a meeting and by the time I got out it was pitch dark. I was by myself and I did at first looking at the big place and it was cold- so yes, I wasn't fearless. But the city lights made me less scared and there were guys in masks - probably teenagers and looking at them first I they didn't look like teenagers they looked scary to me, but as I got closer and heard them talking, I soon figured they were teenagers by the way they sounded and I walked past- not one of them said a single thing to me- and I soon realised they were in masks because it was Halloween and they were just messing around like most teens do.

When we first see things and hear things they sound scary. But the majority of the time, once we go out and explore for ourselves they're not as scary as they seem. Like I was worried about walking by myself from college- but it's actually a nice walk, I get a good bit of exercise out of it and I sometimes go into the library. I was scared of the place I went for the meeting, while it was dark, but the place was actually really pretty and watching the city go by in whilst it was dark was pretty too.

Plus, I feel like Britain is being portrayed as an extremely dangerous unsafe place- especially for women in recent times. I saw one user ask on here (something along the lines of): "I'm going to Britain next summer- so I worry about getting raped?"

And I live in Britain and obviously, my friends live in Britain. We live in "one of the most dangerous cities" in the UK most of us are teen girls and as I said I'm a teenager with a disability and none of us have that fear. We can walk freely around the streets of our city. Some of my friends go to a college in a neighbouring town and they usually have to be at the bus stop at 7:00 am in the morning- and they're still safe. And sometimes they won't get back until it's dark and they're still okay- nothing has happened to them.

And I'm not saying everywhere in my city is completely safe- I don't go down alleyways and stuff- but I can walk in most places I go by myself and so can my friends.

And I often hear rumours online about "Sharia patrols" patrolling Britain everywhere harrassing young girls. Now I live in a city with a large Muslim population, I go to some of the busiest parts almost every single day.

I don't wear a hijab, I wear English clothes .i.e. leggings, jumpers, jeans, tops, t-shirts with a coat or thin jacket, I walk by myself the majority of the time and you can't tell I'm Pakistani or Muslim just by looking at me. A lot of people assume I'm Indian or Bangladeshi- some even assume I'm black, some assume I'm mixed-race (half black half Asian)- and my two friends I sometimes walk with on Wednesdays they're both white guys- and NO "sharia patrol" has ever come up to me and said:

"Why are you not wearing a hijab?"

"Why are you wearing English clothes?"

"Why are you walking by yourself?"

"Why are you walking with white guys?"

Because they don't exist. Maybe 5 years ago in one city- sure, but not today.

And there are girls I see dressing revealingly i.e. crop tops, tank tops, short skirts and these girls are of various ethnicities and no "sharia patrol" has ever harrassed them for the way they dress either- if that happened we would have heard about it because she would have told us in college.

Now there are certain times I wouldn't go out alone, probably about 8:00 pm and after. Because I have no business being out at that time, and I cannot gaurentee it is safe.

Where I live now, it usually starts getting dark at around about 4:30 pm- and somedays college might finish late, or I may need to stay back for some reason, or I might have another evening meeting- the latest I'd probably stay at college is until 6:00 pm and by then, it's pitch dark. And I can walk the streets by myself safely, without fear of getting raped, or a sharia patrol harrassing me.

So no, if you come to Britain, you don't have to fear being raped. Especially if you stay in a place where there are lots of people and you don't decide to walk into an alleyway or somewhere like that.

This city does have a high crime rate, and a lot of crime does go on in the areas I walk in- but that doesn't stop me from going to college and nobody has ever hurt me or the thousands of other pupils whilst we're walking to college.

If I with a partial disability that makes me physically weaker and prevents me from being able to defend myself can walk in a place which is considered one of the most "dangerous places" in the UK- sometimes in the dark by myself and I walk with a visible limp, I'm 5'1, and have a petite figure- so anyone can see I am an easy target- and nobody has attacked me and I do this most days in the week- I'm sure it's safe for pretty much anyone.

Woah, another lengthy MyTake. :P

Thank you for reading :) <3

My Experience As A Girl Living In One Of "The Most Dangerous Places" In The UK
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Most Helpful Guys

  • i1T2daty
    You certainly thrived in some of the dysfunctional sounding educational system. I mean that in the best of all ways. Your skill in expressing yourself is better than most of what I read here. You sound as if you are a bit BCBG even-though only the best parts. We have lost our sense of common experience and we keep wrapping ourselves with those we think are like-minded. Corporations have abandoned and vestige of civic duty, politicians do the best job money can buy? Those who believe themselves titled behave as if they were entitled. Millions are spent on baubles next to people who starve. The economy offers gig jobs to those with education in anything other than that which feeds the greedy jaws of the capitalist dream.

    Is this still revelant?
    • Hahaha firstly, educate me- what is BCBG? xD

      I agree with you by the way.

  • SissyFrenchMaid
    I've lived in bad areas such as mosside in Manchester but was never effected by all the violence. most violence was between gangs or families
    Is this still revelant?

Most Helpful Girls

  • DeeDeeDeVour
    An interesting revelation of your world, as seen through your eyes.
    Is this still revelant?
  • NickiB
    Interesting. Thank you. For the informational mytake.
    Is this still revelant?
    • No problem- if you don't mind me asking- what did you specifically like about it? :)

      I'm sorry if it sounds a little demanding or anything- that's not my intention I just put a lot of work into this, and your opinions always interest me :)

    • NickiB

      I sent you a PM giving you more details. But mainly how rational it is. How you had concerns from the reputation of the city and your college area but once you witnessed and lived it for yourself it was not so bad or scary.

      It's kinda the same with people once they get to know different races and religion. When you get to know them there really isn't anything different about them and stereotypes are just b. s.

    • NickiB

      Thanks for mho

    • Show All

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What Girls & Guys Said

  • MrCKF
    Hmmm I'm guessing Leicester? Perhaps Leeds? I think it would be safer for you to move near university area or some 'posh' area, but then it will be a lot more expansive. It's quite long, but I somehow managed to read all of them. I understand your frustration, because that's usually what I would do rambling randomly with my friends. There's nothing I can do but I hope that you can get by your difficulties.

    Greeting from Birmingham.
    • I'm not going to give away where I live.

      I don't have the money to move to a 'posh' area and despite what is said about here I actually like living here because it's home at the end of the day.

      And cool you're from Birmingham I had a couple of friends who moved there :)

  • Levin
    If you live in Birmingham, then it's one of the most tragic places in the UK, not to most dangerous.
    • I am not giving away where I live.

      And where I live made the list of most dangerous places, that's why I gave the MyTake this title.

  • Sevenpointfive
    i forget if there is a saying for this, and maybe someone can help me out, but why go for the small fish when you can get the bigger fish?

    ok, maybe that is the saying, but the meaning is you can always get the disabled small fish whenever you want. it's not what they are fishing for
    • At the end of the day, criminals will go for the easier target. If a criminal was looking to mug someone would they go for the short disabled girl, or a tall not disabled guy?

    • the disabled girl has nothing to offer. i'd go for the tall guy

      what do you gain by hurting something defenseless? i do hope you never find out otherwise

    • You're not a criminal though.

      Often desparate people will go for the easier target that can't fight back.

    • Show All
  • Miristheiss
    People read that?
    That was a novella... not a"post".
  • Giriaj
    Yes you're doing the right job and it's natural sense comes and found in girls when girls becomes matured. But always take all safety precautions.
    • I do take the safety precautions I can- like I said, I don't go out at night- I don't go down alleyways I don't know, I won't go into certain areas- I'll only go where I need to go, but still most is safe :)

    • Giriaj

      Why can't you meet me pm ! I hope we will meet.

  • BeheIit
    I have a different experience in a similar situation and I feel like responding to you, excuse me for the typos and the bad phrasing, English isn't my mother's tongue and I really need to get some hours of sleep.

    I have lived in a similar city as yours for 19 years, I am now 22 so if you're good with math, you understood I moved out 3 years ago. I can say that this experience has profoundly changed me to the point where my personnality, my views of the future and even how I see myself the world has changed.

    First some background, I am a white male, I am a native to my country (France), both my parents, their parents and their parents were born and died or will die here (as far as I know nobody has plans to move out). Unfortunately I cannot create a genealogical tree because the birth certificate and other documents relevant to this little project of mine don't exist anymore, they have been destroyed during World War II, the buildings were bombed by the Allies since the Gestapo used majortowns as headquaters.

    Now the city, my paternal grand-parents came here in the 60s since it was close to the capital which meant easy access to work. This city used to be a place where roadway workers lived, a lot of buildings of that time still stand to this day, although modernised so it's a town that housed mainly low-income people as well as strong middle-class (which my grand-parents were part of)

    My father's parents built a house in the middle-class part of the city, it was quite a nice house and I always wished I could have lived there but more on that later.
    My grand-father was actually quite invested in the community, he volunteered to train children who were in the local football club (european soccer, not US football), he did this for 14 years but he left without a word. I was never able to get a reason for this, my grand-father wasn't a talkative man because of his upbringing and because he had to do his military service during the Algerian Civil War which might have left some psychological wounds.

    In the 60s, the city started to receive an influx of immigrant of a different kind. Usually France had immigrants from Polish, Spanish and Portuguese heritage but now, it was people from Northern-Africa and Sub-Saharan Africa. My grand-parents also got my father during that time so he grew up with what we call the "sons of immigrant" who are as French as him since they're also born on French soil. His childhood wasn't as bad as mine, it was actually pretty good. He had friends from a lot of heritage, there were some tension here and there but nothing that couldn't be solved by the parents calling each other after school.

    When my dad was able to move out of the house, he left the city for 2 years before coming back with my mother, she was also from a city of the same background (it's got worst there, much worse than my city). They decided to come here since it was close to both of their respective parent's house. My paternal grand-father expressed desires to go live in his native region which my grand-mother accepted so they left shortly after I was born. My name and family name are actually reminiscent of that region and since I visited it and lived there a bit, I consider it as my full heritage (apart from being French of course)

    I grew up very close to my family, I would actually see my maternal grand-parents at least once a month and my paternal grand-parents whenever I had holidays. I grew up with the third generation of immigrants of the 60s but also with Portuguese, Spanish, Indian and even Vietnamese heritage. My best-friend is actually the son of Portuguese immigrants. I didn't have problems in Kindergarten, then Middle School came.

    I was never bullied at school, I had fights like most boys do sure, but it was never harassment. I started noticing things, like how some kids wouldn't eat things at the cantina for reasons I couldn't understand, how they also wouldn't eat candies with "pork" in them.
    • BeheIit

      The weirdest thing I noticed was how empty my school was at certain points, during religious dates (such as Ramadan) and also at the end of the year where we usually had a lot of free activity. A lot of my classmates were gone and when I would later asked them where the hell they went, they'd all respond to countries in Northern Africa.

      I was also a bit mocked for how I didn't know Arabic sometimes, it usually didn't last long but I still remember it so I guess it had an effect on me. I also realised that some of my classmate didn't trust me as much as others, that really puzzled me for a while.

      When middle school ended, I went to a private collège (it's the first years of highschool here in France) with my best friend. His parent's actually warned my parents to not send me to the local collège because things were bad there, my father was a bit concerned because it was the school he went to and he never had any problems there. It turns out the school got a lot of problems, including drugs, violence against teachers and gangs waiting for people at the gate to beat them up. Even to this day there are still news like this coming from the place.
      So yeah, I went to a private school in another town (a town where high income people live) for 4 years and it kinda sucked. It was a catholic school, they didn't enforce the religion on us (I never had a religious upbringing) but the students sure did and they also knew the reputation of the town me and my friend came from. We had some troubles gaining the trust of our classmates there, we were seen like shaddy people who you shouldn't hang out with for at least a year even though we made our best effort not to make things worse.

    • BeheIit

      This is also the period where I started getting randomly harassed in the street, people calling me names (usually terms for white french people) or trying to intimidate me. I was also almost mugged once but a neighboor of mine managed to call the police in time. Each time it happened, it wasn't white people committing those kind of things. I also got into fights for those reasons, especially in public transport, either because I was looking at someone and they didn't like it or because someone was messing with my friends so I had to support them. I got pepper-sprayed and gassed too, this isn't pleasant especially in a bus, since the conductor will have to stop because he's not able to drive anymore.

      When I got to the last years of highschool, I went into a public lycée because I was fed with forcing my parents to pay for my education. The school (which was also in another city) wasn't that bad, the "only" problem with it was drug related. But people knew where I came from and that also caused the same kind of problem, I'm the shaddy person. Except this time I was on my own, getting friends was a bit more difficult, especially since I got mugged 2 days after school started. I fought back and broke my right hand on the head of my attacker (which was north-african), I had a cast for 2 months. When my classmates saw me the next day, everybody heard rumours of what happened, some people cheered me but I could feel like others were a bit afraid of me.

    • BeheIit

      I have a lot of other stories like this but I'll cut short since they are really anecdotal and don't properly paint the entire picture of this city.

      If I had to sum up the biggest problem there, it would be:
      -Criminality: it is rampant, I got wake up at 6am one day by police officers with their guns drawn in my general direction because they were searching for a young male of my age, turns out they were searching for the people who previously lived there (we changed home when I was 16 but we stayed in that city). Crime is a big problem there, rackets, gangs structured around drug, vandalism and car theft are the biggest thing around.
      -Islamism: this city has 4 or 5 mosques , not that's fine except for the fact one is runned by the Turkish Government and the most attended has ties to islamists groups. The city had around 70 of its people leave France for Syria in order to fight in the ranks of ISIS, the same group that would commit attacks on our way of life in Paris during 2015. A couple of years ago, the city had a full blown riot when police officers conducted a traffic stop on a muslim woman for wearing a hijab. The hijab is banned in France for different reason, mostly security since no one can prove your identity. The husband of that woman came over and started a fight with the police, they got both arrested and thugs affiliated to the islamists centers rioted for 2 weeks. Some tidbit about the police station, it's a fortress, you can't even enter it as a civilian.

    • Show All
  • incelposting
    White majority town? Try again when you're a white minority in the UK.
    • Yeah, it's a white majority town- and remind me of which towns and cities are white minorities in the UK?

    • incelposting

      Leicester and Luton off the top of my head.

    • JessicaHarte


    • Show All
  • broncobryan
    So what do you do to protect yourself in the dangerous city? You obviously aren't allowed to carry a weapon to protect yourself.
    • If you'd read more than just the title- you'd understand the point of this MyTake.

    • broncobryan

      Yeah I'm at work, I'm tired, sorry not reading all of that.

    • Then don't comment ignorantly.

    • Show All
  • Shamalien
    Maybe your town is safe but iv seen the stats and videos coming out of london and it really bugs me how you shy away from tommy robinson’s work
    • You've seen videos do actually know anybody's who has lived in London? I do.

      Where I live has literally made the list of "One Of The Most Dangerous Places In The UK"

      I don't "shy away" from racist Robinson's work. I ignore it. He's not helping anybody- he didn't expose anything- real journalists did, in fact he almost breached a court case.

  • JesseTheMan
    What about the ImMiGrAnT rApE gAnGs? Needs more bs hysteria and fearmongering
    • Grooming and sexual assault is an issue the UK faces, and grooming gangs are happening but it isn't so bad, that girls can't even leave the house alone- like some make out.

  • Lucky1974
    Hello SpiderManFan2002. Great article. If I was to hazard a guess I’d say that your article was about London; I was born here where I still live. I agree with your opinion about outsiders exaggerating about how dangerous London is, the American media especially Fox News is renowned for exaggerating about stabbing sin London. Media headlines on crime need to be viewed from a rational perspective; say London’s population is 8,000,000; and the rate of stabbings is 1 per day, this should inspire confidence to go out and live our lives, as the odds are hugely in our favour of not being stabbed. That’s all I have to say; no need for you to reply unless you want to.
    • I'm not going to give away where I live, it's up North.

    • Lucky1974

      That’s fine by me, besides I wasn’t interested in your home town, I understand that’s personal.

  • wankiam
    i was raised on shit street too and i came to the same conclusions
  • Lemia
    Living anywhere is dangerous not just the UK, you could be taking the bins and bang a creep guy comes up behind and rapes you.
    • I've taken my bins out before plenty of guys have walked past me whilst I've done so and never done that.

      The place where I live in the UK made it on a list stating it was one of the most dangerous places, I'm not saying that the UK is the only dangerous place- but many are being led to believe that it isn't safe for a woman to go out by herself- well that is not true.

  • DWornock
    Thank you for your splendid take on the way thing actually are as opposed to how the media portrays them.
  • deadman69
    As always everything is put quite eloquently. Keep it up kiddo🤟👌
  • Mrwonder
    Girl, live at Reynosa then come talk to about “most dangerous”
    • I'm not just saying this, where I live came on a list stating the most dangerous places in the UK.

  • yeahguy2
    Bruh, live in the USA then you'll know what danger is.
    • Did you even read the MyTake? I said it was stated as "one of the most dangerous cities" not that I believe it is.

    • yeahguy2

      How you stated it and how lengthy, your take is says otherwise.

    • Did you even read it?

    • Show All
  • Rajzzz
    You really right this much long.. Hats off.. Only u can do it.. Best if luck dear.. Take care..
  • PUA_Alfa
    Uk is a nice country if there were no feminists in there.
  • WhiteShoulder
    Great Take
    • Thank you :)

    • Welcome :-)

    • If you don't mind me asking what did you like about this MyTake? Sorry if it sounds a little demanding.

      I just put a lot of work into this and I love hearing your opinions. :) <3

    • Show All
  • Agape93
    The white queen chick is pretty damn stupid
    • shephardjhon

      You need only look at her username, clearly a top level KKK dragon that bitch.
      Seems like GaG is a breeding ground for Nazis/KKK/Confederates with people like her and that Zeus guy being some of the top "influencers" here

    • Agape93

      I don’t mind Zeus, but good god she’s had at least three accounts. Same shit. Same picture.

  • Yeah I can see you like to write , don't ya?
  • BeHappy1985
    Too long didn't read.
    I love this. Thanks again. 😁😎