Of course, all these are just stereotypes that only work for some half of the population (however, this half is disproportionately represented in the dating scene, for example, nightclubs and "Tinder").If one's expectations and qualities are different from the stereotypes, finding a right person may be harder, although, if you do, the probability of a successful long-term relationship is higher.Indeed their looks are not that far away from the Hollywood-inspired global ideal: their skin is fair and merely a few are overweight.Furthermore, a significant part of Lithuanian girls and younger women follow the so-called that emphasizes their femininity (high heels, heavy makeup even for Saturday shopping).The majority of Lithuanian couples and families are formed through a rather slow relationship transformation from that of classmates, co-workers, friends or otherwise into that of a boyfriend and girlfriend.However, there is also an active "dating scene" where casual relations are practiced.
Their "great cars" will likely be "just regular" by the Western standards and the same would go for their salaries.
So much so, that the concept "(s)he is dating somebody" had no translation into the Lithuanian language until some 2000s, when the journalists who translated English articles about the American film and music stars came up with a direct translation .
For those who do date, it is common for a man to pay for the woman during a date.
Often, the "price" such women expect is high and, on the higher tiers, may include demands for gifted cars and expensive jewelry.
The women who effectively "sell themselves" long-term this way, are known in Lithuanian as "barracudas", usually a derogatory term.
If a long-term relationship is a goal and "barracudas" are to be avoided, it may be advisable to avoid the situation where a man pays for a woman altogether.