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Unattractive cougar and her foreign toyboy

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Topic: Unattractive cougar and her foreign toyboy
Posted By: JamCaygirl
Subject: Unattractive cougar and her foreign toyboy
Date Posted: May 19 2014 at 9:24am

'Give my toyboy a visa', pleads real life Shirley Valentine: Woman who moved to Tunisia to marry her Facebook lover is broke and wants to move back to Britain with him

  • Deborah Chniti, 43, moved from Stoke-on-Trent to Tunisia in 2012 to marry
  • Now she and husband Ala, 27, whom she had met on Facebook, are broke
  • Mrs Chniti, who was on benefits in the UK, is begging to come back home
  • She wants to bring her husband but his visa application has been refused
  • Government rules say Mrs Chniti must earn £18,600 per year or have £62,500 savings before her husband is granted a visa
  • Home Office said foreign spouses are welcome in the UK but 'must not be at taxpayers' expense'

A 'Shirley Valentine' ex-pat who lived on benefits in Britain is begging to move back to the UK with her Tunisian toyboy - because they are broke.

Deborah Chniti, 43, from Stoke-on-Trent, was claiming disability living allowance when she emigrated to Tunisia in 2012 so she could marry Ala, 27, who she met on Facebook.

But Mrs Chniti's plan to return to the UK has now been scuppered after her husband was denied a visa - because the couple do not have enough money. 

Deborah Chniti, 43, from Stokeo-on-Trent, Staffordshire, emigrated to Tunisia in 2012 to marry her husband Ala, 27, whom she met on Facebook, but now wants to return to the UK with her Tunisian husband because they have run out of money
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Deborah Chniti, 43, from Stoke-on-Trent, Staffordshire, emigrated to Tunisia in 2012 to marry her toyboy Ala, 27, pictured, but now wants to return to the UK with her husband because they have run out of money

Mrs Chniti, who according to her Facebook page lives in Tunis, claims they are broke because she is too ill to work while her husband, who works as a labourer, earns just five pounds a day. 

Now the mother-of-three has said it is 'disgusting' that her huband's visa application has been turned down and they cannot move back to Britain together.

She said: 'I’m missing out on my grandchildren growing up. I think it’s disgusting. The law has to change. The Government just want my money and letting all the wrong immigrants in.'

 

More...

  • http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2632559/Bingo-addict-mother-ran-20-000-debts-playing-online-game-left-nursery-verge-bankruptcy-stealing-2-200-gamble-pay-1.html" rel="nofollow - Bingo addict mother who ran up £20,000 debts playing online game left nursery on verge of bankruptcy after stealing £2,200 to gamble - but only has to pay back £1
  • http://www.dailymail.co.uk/femail/article-2632601/Woman-37-addicted-buzz-pregnancy-shes-seven-babies-wont-stop-womb-falls-out.html" rel="nofollow - Woman, 37, so addicted to 'buzz of pregnancy' she's had seven babies and won't stop until her 'womb falls out'

Mrs Chniti moved to Tunisia in June 2012, two years after becoming friends with Ala on Facebook.

She believed she could return with him to the UK - without him needing a visa - for up to four years after she left.

But new rules were introduced by the Home Office in 2012, in a bid to stop immigrant spouses, who might not work once they arrive in Britain, relying on the taxpayer for money.

Deborah Chniti nee Hughes (with husband Ala) who lived on benefits in Britain
+10
Deborah and Ala
+10

Mrs Chniti was claiming disability living allowance when she lived in the UK and says she is still too unwell to work. Her husband works as a qualified labourer in Tunisia but gets paid £5 per day, she says

Rules now say Mrs Chniti - who says she cannot work because of a bad back, depression, anxiety and asthma - needs to earn at least £18,600 a year or have savings of £62,500 before her husband can join her.

People who have been married outside of the UK for more than four years are now no longer able to apply for the visa for their spouse.

Mrs Chniti said: 'I gave my house up, lost my car and my kids and went to live with my daughter. Every single thing in the UK I owned is gone. I’ve got nothing now.

'I need to go home. I want to be with my children and grandchildren, but I can’t leave my husband. I’m an emotional wreck. No-one speaks English where we live. I’m stuck in the house all day.

'I can’t go to the shops because they don’t understand me as they don’t speak English, and that’s the only language I speak. People stare at me because I don’t dress like them, and women knock into me.'

Shirley Valentine
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Ala Chniti
+10

Mrs Chniti, left, says she cannot work because she has a bad back from three car crashes. She claims her husband, right, will 'work 24 hours a day to support' her if he is allowed into the UK

Ala Chniti is said to be working from 6am to 3pm each day, an amount which Mrs Chniti has said they cannot possibly start to save on
+10

Ala Chniti is said to be working from 6am to 3pm each day and Mrs Chniti says they cannot possibly start to save up on what they are collectively earning

Shirley Valentine
+10
Ala
+10

Mrs Chniti, left, said her husband 'doesn't want a penny' from the Government but she does not have the required salary or savings needed for him to obtain a visa

She added: 'It’s unfair for us to be apart when we have lived together for two years. Why does money have to stop us having a normal life? He’s a qualified labourer.

'He doesn’t want a penny from the Government. He said he will work 24 hours a day to support me if it comes to that. I can’t work because I have a bad back from three car crashes and will need a knee replacement operation when I am 70.

'I can’t walk long distances and can’t sit or stand for a long time. I also have asthma and have suffered with depression, stress and anxiety since I was 21.

The mother-of-three left Stoke-on-Trent in 2012 but says she now needs to earn £18,600 a year - or have £62,500 in savings - before her young husband can get his visa
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The mother-of-three left Stoke-on-Trent in 2012 but says she now needs to earn £18,600 a year - or have £62,500 in savings - before her young husband can return to the UK with her

'My husband works from 6am to 3pm and gets the equivalent of five pound a day. We can’t save on that.'

Mrs Chniti said she missed the birth of her fourth grandchild last Thursday, and has never seen her third grandchild.

Her eldest daughter Laura Hughes, 22, said: 'I miss my mum, I just want her back. It’s been really stressful because we just want to be a proper family again.'

The couple have lived in Tunisia for four years and claim they are living below the poverty line. According to her Facebook, the couple live in Tunis, pictured above
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The couple have lived in Tunisia for four years and claim they are living below the poverty line. According to her Facebook, the couple live in Tunis, pictured above

HOME OFFICE RULES ON VISAS FOR UK CITIZENS' FOREIGN SPOUSES

The Home Office brought in 'family rules' in July 2012 to ensure spouses coming to the UK do not become reliant on the taxpayer for financial support.

Any British citizen who wants to sponsor their non-European spouse's visa must be able to show they will have a guaranteed job paying at least £18,600 a year, which will start within three months of returning to the UK.

They must also show they have been earning the equivalent to £18,600 in the past six months.

If they are not earning that salary each year, the British citizen must prove they have £62,500 in savings.

Stoke-on-Trent South Labour MP Rob Flello who has written to the Home Office about the issue.

He said: 'We are dealing with this case. I sympathise with Mrs Chniti and have been in contact with the Home Office to try to find a solution.'

But a Home Office spokesman said: 'We welcome those who wish to make a life in the UK with their family, work hard and make a contribution, but it must not be at the taxpayers’ expense.

'Our family rules were brought in to make sure that spouses coming to the UK do not become reliant on the taxpayer for financial support, and are well enough supported to integrate effectively.

'This is fair to applicants and to the rest of the public.'



Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2632674/Real-life-Shirley-Valentine-lived-benefits-UK-moved-Tunisia-marry-toyboy-met-Facebook-broke-wants-him.html#ixzz32AfBvBg0" rel="nofollow - http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2632674/Real-life-Shirley-Valentine-lived-benefits-UK-moved-Tunisia-marry-toyboy-met-Facebook-broke-wants-him.html#ixzz32AfBvBg0
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Replies:
Posted By: Alias_Avi
Date Posted: May 19 2014 at 9:26am
I'm here


Posted By: beautiful_hair
Date Posted: May 19 2014 at 9:29am
Ummm.....


Posted By: MizzAmirah
Date Posted: May 19 2014 at 9:29am
Dumb beyond basic bish with white privileges. 
She just KNOWS he's gonna work 24hrs to feed her pasty ass.
She thinks she's found a slave?  Confused
He looks older than 27 in some pics.


Just eww to her. Dead


Posted By: newdiva1
Date Posted: May 19 2014 at 9:29am
*scrolls to picture*    mashes...
 
 
http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-hTRk-er3XlY/TZwLBAy9Y6I/AAAAAAAAAQA/upea2uWVG5A/s1600/back_button.jpg" rel="nofollow">


Posted By: Qualified
Date Posted: May 19 2014 at 9:34am
There is not a floating head on the world wide web, that could depict the actual face I have right now. Not nary a one!


Posted By: ModelessDiva
Date Posted: May 19 2014 at 9:36am


*throws computer*


Posted By: AmiliaCabral
Date Posted: May 19 2014 at 9:38am
I get that she has a combo of illnesses...but can you collect disability in the UK for asthma?!
 
Anyway, I don't feel bad for her. She gonna sponsor dude and he's gonna leave her as soon as he gets some papers all on the taxpayers' bill. Nah boo thats not the move


Posted By: beautiful_hair
Date Posted: May 19 2014 at 9:38am
His plan was to go back with her and live off her pension...


Posted By: bunzaveli
Date Posted: May 19 2014 at 9:45am


Posted By: JamCaygirl
Date Posted: May 19 2014 at 9:47am
She reinforces the stereotype of poor British dentistry... I cant articulate my thoughts on anything else...


Posted By: bindy
Date Posted: May 19 2014 at 9:53am
"The Government just want my money and letting all the wrong immigrants in"LOL


Posted By: Lady ICE
Date Posted: May 19 2014 at 10:05am
i wonder what my foreign boytoy is doing right now.
probably fixing computersEmbarrassedEmbarrassed


Posted By: Az~Maverick
Date Posted: May 19 2014 at 10:21am
MY EYES......MY EEEYYYEEESS!!!!!! DeadDeadCryCryCryDeadDead


Posted By: fckwitmeuknoigotit
Date Posted: May 19 2014 at 10:27am
Originally posted by JamCaygirl JamCaygirl wrote:

Deborah Chniti, 43, from Stokeo-on-Trent, Staffordshire, emigrated to Tunisia in 2012 to marry her husband Ala, 27, whom she met on Facebook, but now wants to return to the UK with her Tunisian husband because they have run out of money
 

 

Shirley Valentine


Posted By: NJHairLuv
Date Posted: May 19 2014 at 10:36am
Im sure that the next come-up that he latches on to will not be as broke.


Posted By: bindy
Date Posted: May 19 2014 at 10:37am
Lets just hope this is true love....LOL


Posted By: afrokock
Date Posted: May 19 2014 at 10:42am
Good lord!!


Posted By: bindy
Date Posted: May 19 2014 at 10:48am
http://www.dailymail.co.uk/registration/4509992/Taf/profile.html" rel="nofollow - Taf,  Cardiff, 59 minutes ago

"If they married for love they should just be happy together wherever they are."






Posted By: carolina cutie
Date Posted: May 19 2014 at 11:48am
That's a Tunisian 27?! That's her?!Sick




Posted By: foxyroy19
Date Posted: May 20 2014 at 12:30am
wow


Posted By: BBpants
Date Posted: May 20 2014 at 12:54am
*looks at pic*

DeadSick






Posted By: sexyandfamous
Date Posted: May 20 2014 at 1:07am
He married her thinking he would be able to easily immigrate to the Britain... it must be hard to get a visa if you need to marry some idiot off the internet.


Posted By: Benni
Date Posted: May 20 2014 at 1:24am
She misses her kids and grand kids, yet she would not go back to GB without him

They're broke, she cannot speak the language, mistreated be the Tunisian women, yet she choose to stay.

She makes Sherri look not so bad now.

What's Love got to do with it


            


Posted By: Katrenia
Date Posted: May 20 2014 at 1:50am


Posted By: Printer_Ink
Date Posted: May 20 2014 at 2:28am
Originally posted by sexyandfamous sexyandfamous wrote:

He married her thinking he would be able to easily immigrate to the Britain... it must be hard to get a visa if you need to marry some idiot off the internet.



That's correct.

It is VERY common for men from Africa or any Developing country to latch on to some lonely female from Europe. Then he will marry her and move to her home country where life is MUCH BETTER and the dump her and disappear into the system - never to be heard from again. Either that or they will get 'injured' so that they can lean back and suck 'The System' dry.

That is why the UK is tighening up their immigration polices. Here in The Netherlands and in France and they doing much the same.

Basically, the rule says if she wants to sponsor him she must have a JOB that proves she can support him. This used to be waved if you were married for at least 4 years in the other country .. but now they have scrapped that so she must get a JOB. This is normal - why should they make an exception for her? This toyboy mess up when he latched on to her poor a**.

Once they move here he would be GONE from her life within 6 months anyway. The government is doing her a favor.


Posted By: Printer_Ink
Date Posted: May 20 2014 at 2:29am
Originally posted by Benni Benni wrote:

She misses her kids and grand kids, yet she would not go back to GB without him

They're broke, she cannot speak the language, mistreated be the Tunisian women, yet she choose to stay.

She makes Sherri look not so bad now.

What's Love got to do with it


            


Yep, Sherri is not looking so bad now as compared to THIS fool.


Posted By: bindy
Date Posted: May 20 2014 at 3:23am
Same story different people from a few years ago..

She's the granny who wed a Gambian waiter 35 years her junior, then found he only wanted a British visa. Here, she tells how she's taking delicious revenge

By  http://www.dailymail.co.uk/home/search.html?s=&authornamef=Natasha+Courtenay-Smith" rel="nofollow - NATASHA COURTENAY-SMITH  
UPDATED: 11:44 EST, 30 October 2010

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/femail/article-1324735/Grandmother-married-Gambian-waiter-wanted-visa-takes-revenge.html#comments" rel="nofollow -

The warning bells should have been sounding loud and clear. Just three weeks before Mary Cotnoir’s wedding day, her 25-year-old husband-to-be, Mr Demba Sanneh from Gambia, was denied a visa to visit her in the UK.

The Home Office said her fiancé had failed to give a ‘credible explanation’ for his trip and was deeply suspicious of his true motives.

So what did Mary, a 59-year-old grandmother, do? Did she take stock and accept that her toyboy lover — a man nearly 35 years her junior — was not entirely honourable? Did she even consider postponing her nuptials until she could be absolutely sure of him?

Food of love: Unlikely couple Mary and Demba on their big day. Almost as soon as she signed the register the relationship started to unravel

Food of love: Unlikely couple Mary and Demba on their big day. Almost as soon as she signed the register the relationship started to unravel

Not for one minute. Utterly smitten, she got on a plane to Africa and married him anyway.

It will, of course, come as little surprise that just eight days into their union everything fell apart after Mary discovered her husband was only interested in her money and the ­possibility of gaining a British visa. 

This week, though, her story took a most unlikely twist. Mary, in an act of ­delicious revenge, announced she is refusing to divorce Mr Sanneh, so he cannot dupe another unsuspecting tourist into marriage — and bringing his dream of starting a new life in the UK to an abrupt halt.

Suddenly, this unassuming care worker from Mansfield, Nottinghamshire, seems somewhat audacious; and it’s clear she is revelling in taking what she sees as a valiant stand. 

Mary Cotnoir
+2

Back home: Mary Cotnoir had hoped she would spend the rest of her life with Demba

‘I’m just playing Demba at his own game,’ she says. ‘I hope what I’ve done will make other Gambian men, who seduce older British women in the hope of getting a visa, think twice.’

So how did this rather sweet and well-spoken woman end up embroiled in a relationship with an African man the same age as her youngest son in the first place? 

Mary, who has five children and four grandchildren, describes herself as a lonely divorcée who threw caution to the wind for the sake of a love affair — the kind she feared she would never experience again. 

Having split up from her husband, a police officer, more than 20 years ago, she’d devoted her life to looking after her 82-year-old mother and caring for the patients she visited every day. She’d never, she admits, thought about doing anything solely for herself.

‘Getting involved with Demba was so unlike me,’ she says. ‘Looking back now, I can’t believe I did something so stupid. But I’d been alone for so long, and it seemed so exciting, that I got carried away.

‘When I said to my friends I was going to marry Demba, everyone told me not to. They said, “Why are you marrying him?”, and my response to that was “Why not?”

‘I thought: “I’ve got ten good years left in me and I want to make the most of them.” I wanted to take a few risks, live a little. I’d never wanted to become a sad lonely old woman, but that was where I was headed. 

‘Then, this lovely young man landed in my lap.’

Mary insists that when she first went to Gambia, in January of this year, it was not with the intention of finding an exotic toyboy. 

‘Since divorcing, I used to holiday with my mum, and we’d have great fun. But for the past few years she’s been unwell, so I’ve gone away on my own on package tours to Turkey, India and then, this year, Gambia.

‘Call me naive, but I had no idea that Gambia has a reputation for these relationships between British women and young black men.

‘But as soon as the plane landed, I realised what was going on. I couldn’t even step outside the hotel without young men zooming in on me. One boy even grabbed my sun lotion from my bag and had his hands all over me trying to persuade me to let him rub it in.’

Sign here: The couple are surrounded by guests as Mary signs the register with her new husband Demba looking on

Sign here: The couple are surrounded by guests as Mary signs the register with her new husband Demba looking on


Mary sought refuge on the private beach belonging to her hotel, and it was there she met Mr Sanneh, a waiter at her hotel. He offered to act as her tour guide and, somewhat ironically, declared he would ‘protect’ her from the locals vying for her attention.

‘The next day, Demba showed me round a local monkey park, and that night we went for a drink,’ says Mary

‘At the end of the evening, he escorted me back to my hotel room and tried to kiss me. I was surprised and told him I wouldn’t open the door to my room until he’d gone.’

Once alone, Mary — who says at that point she’d not had a sexual relationship for more than ten years — found herself contemplating an unlikely liaison.

‘The sensible part of me was saying I’m nearly 60, he’s 25, and that I wouldn’t even know what to do in bed after so long. But the other part of me was saying that I would probably never get another offer like it again, and I’d be stupid not to take it.

‘I thought it would just be a nice holiday romance.’

Newlyweds: Grandmother Mary and 25-year-old Demba
+2

Newlyweds: Grandmother Mary and 25-year-old Demba

And it was with the latter rationale that romance blossomed over her remaining five days in Gambia.

‘It was just lovely to be with someone who was so caring, deeply religious — he was Muslim — and who didn’t drink. Two days before I left, we slept together for the first time, and it was so exciting. It had been so long since I’d been intimate with someone.

‘At some point during the week, Demba laid his cards on the table. He said he was offering love, sex and companionship, but in return he wanted my help. He said perhaps I could get him a laptop, then he could go to college and get a better job.

‘I thought: “Well, a laptop is nothing” — and I wanted to help him. He had nothing. He lived with 20 members of his family in a tiny place. His room was like a cupboard.’

By the time she left Gambia, Mary admits she was infatuated. She and Demba stayed in touch via email and text, and Mary returned to visit him for another fortnight in March, taking with her the promised laptop.

They stayed together in a hotel room paid for by Mary, and on the second day Demba proposed. He offered her a ring he’d had made by a local silversmith.

Lovestruck, she readily accepted. 

‘I know it sounds crazy, but here was this beautiful young man proposing to boring old me — and I loved him. How could I say no?

‘I did know, deep down, that it was possible Demba might not have been in the relationship for the same reasons as me. I understood he earned only £25 a month working as a waiter and wanted to pull himself out of poverty. But if there was a one per cent chance we could work things out, I was prepared to go with it.

‘And other factors reassured me. For instance, Demba constantly dropped into conversation how much he despised people who married British women just to get a visa to go the UK.

‘And Demba made me feel alive again. I was like a young woman in the first flush of love.’

Once back in the UK, Mary agreed to pay for her fiancé to take driving lessons so he could set up a taxi ­business. They also applied for a ­tourist visa so he could visit the UK for a holiday.

When this was rejected, undeterred, Mary set about arranging to visit him in September. And their wedding date, which had been loosely scheduled for sometime in 2011, was bought forward to September 23 this year. 

‘Demba used his religion as a reason to get married sooner than I’d wanted to,’ she says. ‘He said it was wrong for people to be in love and to be having sex outside of wedlock.’

So last month they were married in a ceremony that cost Mary £500 and was attended by 50 of Mr Sanneh’s friends and relatives.

Fearing her own family’s reaction, she did not tell any of them about the wedding. In fact, she hadn’t even told her four eldest children — two sons aged 39 and 32 and two daughters aged 40 and 37 — that she’d met Demba.

‘The wedding day was the happiest of my life,’ she recalls. ‘I wore a pretty white dress I’d bought for £20 in Turkey, and I’d had a suit made for Demba. Our reception was held in Demba’s family compound, and he was full of compliments about how much beautiful I looked.’

But, says Mary, as soon as the ink was dry on their wedding certificate, the relationship began to unravel.

‘We did sleep together on our wedding night, but the next day I made a joke about how, if the marriage lasted until I died, or until I was too old to want to visit Gambia anymore, I’d buy Demba a property to live in. I said: “You’ll only be 45 then — you can still have another wife and children.”

‘The look on his face was one of horror. It was obvious he’d been hoping for a property far sooner than that. He refused to speak to me for a day, then he started on about what he was going to do when he moved to the UK, and how I’d be putting him up.

‘I was stunned. And hurt. This was the first I’d ever heard about him wanting to come to the UK, and I knew then that I’d been lied to.

‘Up to this point, we’d planned for me to spend six months of each year in Gambia, in a property I would rent. Then I would move out there full-time when my mother passed away. We’d only ever talked about Demba coming to England on holiday. 

‘Physically, too, everything changed. He ordered me not to wear strappy tops any more, and to cover myself up in bed with a nightie. I felt incredibly confused and hurt, and spent much of the time in tears.

‘Meanwhile, his entire extended family seemed to be queuing up to chat to me about their plans for their future. One wanted to go to college, another wanted to set up a business, and they were all intimating that everything would be funded by me. It felt like every one of them saw me as their meal ticket.’

By the time she was due to fly home on October 1, after just eight nights together, Mary knew the relationship was over.

She says: ‘After my visit in March, he’d been the one crying at the airport — but now he could barely bear to kiss me. He gave me a peck on my cheek, and then started on about money.

‘He wanted money for his parents, my travellers cheques, my euros. He even had the cheek to ask for the perfume I’d just bought for myself. I can only think he wanted it for another woman. 

‘He got more and more demanding, until eventually I took the cash I had left and slammed it on the table. I was sobbing as I got on the plane.’

In the three weeks since Mary has been home, Mr Sanneh has been in touch, declaring his love and expressing his intention to make the marriage work.

But Mary says she will not even consider attempting to reconcile, and that the relationship is well and truly over.

However, she won’t be co-operating with a divorce — which means Demba will have to wait five years until he can ask for their marriage to be dissolved by a court of law, without her co-operation.

She says: ‘I’m not taking revenge on Demba because he was seeking a better life. But he just pushed things too far.

‘People may laugh about what happened to me, but I don’t actually regret anything. In ten years time, when I’m nearly 70, I’ll be all on my own and there won’t be any men like Demba throwing themselves at me.

‘I didn’t choose for this romance to begin — but once it did, I chose to have an adventure.

‘Now, I realise Demba must have looked at me and seen a fool.

‘The truth is I have been foolish — but I’m not a complete mug. And Demba will have to live with the consequences of what he’s done.’

How Mr Sanneh must now wish he’d realised Mary Cotnoir was far steelier than she seemed.

 



Read more:  http://www.dailymail.co.uk/femail/article-1324735/Grandmother-married-Gambian-waiter-wanted-visa-takes-revenge.html#ixzz32F4VmRky" rel="nofollow - http://www.dailymail.co.uk/femail/article-1324735/Grandmother-married-Gambian-waiter-wanted-visa-takes-revenge.html#ixzz32F4VmRky  
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Posted By: eanaj5
Date Posted: May 20 2014 at 6:10am
yt women think their goods are good forever...
and then this sheit happens


Posted By: Printer_Ink
Date Posted: May 20 2014 at 9:30am
Oh it's not just white women that get caught in this trap. It's black women too - and know a few.

Stupid is not reserved for white women only.


Posted By: goodm3
Date Posted: May 20 2014 at 9:42am
[QUOTE=JamCaygirl]She reinforces the stereotype of poor British dentistry... I cant articulate my thoughts on anything else...
[/QUOTE

this is the first thing I thought..


i thought healthcare was affordable in the UK...does dentistry not exist?  I haven't really seen anyone from the UK poor or wealthy...with great teeth. Its like whitening and braces are taboo or something.


Posted By: DiorShowGirl
Date Posted: May 20 2014 at 9:52am
Originally posted by afrokock afrokock wrote:

Good lord!!



LOLLOLLOLLOLLOLx's1,000


Posted By: DiorShowGirl
Date Posted: May 20 2014 at 9:54am
Originally posted by goodm3 goodm3 wrote:

[QUOTE=JamCaygirl]She reinforces the stereotype of poor British dentistry... I cant articulate my thoughts on anything else...
[/QUOTE

this is the first thing I thought..


i thought healthcare was affordable in the UK...does dentistry not exist?  I haven't really seen anyone from the UK poor or wealthy...with great teeth. Its like whitening and braces are taboo or something.


Princess Diana had great teeth and Kate Middleton has nice teeth..IMO...


Posted By: Tbaby
Date Posted: May 20 2014 at 10:01am

I ain't mad at UK!  They don't want to take back freeloaders.


Posted By: bindy
Date Posted: May 20 2014 at 10:12am
Originally posted by goodm3 goodm3 wrote:

[QUOTE=JamCaygirl]She reinforces the stereotype of poor British dentistry... I cant articulate my thoughts on anything else...
[/QUOTE

this is the first thing I thought..


i thought healthcare was affordable in the UK...does dentistry not exist?  I haven't really seen anyone from the UK poor or wealthy...with great teeth. Its like whitening and braces are taboo or something.
LOLLOLLOLLOLLOLLOLLOLLOLLOLLOLLOL


Posted By: bindy
Date Posted: May 20 2014 at 10:14am



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