Sex dating in fairfield texas

We get to live in a very family-oriented town within 15 miles of downtown ATX. I've mostly lived paycheck-to-paycheck in Austin, but now I own my own business and that should change soon. We are homeowners after being lifelong renters, which is exciting. Growing up in the Bay Area, I watched a lot of the personality of the area disappear as tech took over.

But my husband had a better salary in San Francisco and great benefits. I am a graduate of SFUSD, SF State and UC Berkeley. I rep the Warriors, Raiders, even though my heart belongs to the Pittsburgh Steelers. I miss Muni, BART, flaming hot days in September, foggy damp mornings, the fog horn, the siren on Tuesdays at noon. It felt like the arts and culture of the area died out, which made it an unappealing place to live. I'm able to afford living in the center of the city and Seattle is full of great food and places to explore.

I have a rocking job, but it took a couple of years to find the right opportunity.

I so missed our radiant California sun melting the heat into my bones.

I missed the sunshine, the bay, the views of San Francisco, being able to get to the ocean, Pt. the golden hills and the oaks, the excellence of the medical care and other services, the vitality and the huge numbers of volunteer organizations. It's difficult making a move in your 40s when you leave all your friends and colleagues behind and start fresh in a city where you don't know anyone. Also, Oregonians generally don't like transplant Californians, so it's awkward when the "where are you from? On the plus side, we now have a beautiful home that we can afford, with a yard, a garden, and a basement apartment that we Airbnb.

Only ONE thing was wrong with it, and that was enough to make us move back - it is cloudy and gloomy there most of the time!

The light is dimmer, you never see a big bowl of clear blue sky, and you can get chilled to the bone with the damp and dark.

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