Top 10 Countries Where Ladies Should Go Husband
Hunting 10. France France is inextricably linked with romance,
and its population was ranked the ninth most attractive in the world in a poll performed
by Telegraph magazine. It tied with Great Britain for #5 in rate of domestic abuse among
members of the European Union. However, it isn’t that wealthy as far as developed countries
go. The GDP per capita is $42,500, which by the standards of developed nations is actually
fairly low. Its domestic abuse rate is a rather high 44%. Its divorce rate is the ninth highest
in the world at 53%. All in all, France’s population does well enough by all the criteria
of this list to place on it, but not super well at anything in particular. 9. Canada Canadian men aren’t the kind that top any
lists of most attractive males in the world (indeed, at least one ranking put them at
least attractive). But in deeper, more meaningful ways, it’s still an promising country for
finding husband material. It’s also one of the least sexist countries in the world,
with nearly 40% of its upper houses of government being female. It also has a relatively low
divorce rate that has become even lower in recent years. At approximately 25%, Canada’s
reported domestic abuse rate is one of the lowest in the world. This all might make Canada
sound like the “nice guy” country of the world, but don’t hold that against it. 8. Great Britain A poll of Thai women revealed that they found
the idea of marrying an Englishman specifically the most appealing of all the nationalities.
Also, British accents have been found by polls to be the sexiest accents, even more than
a French accent, as British magazines like The Telegraph report with obvious glee. Unfortunately,
British society isn’t feminist enough to even place in the top 23 least sexist nations
according to the World Economics Forum. Its domestic abuse situation is bad enough that
44% of the population has experienced it. The nation also has a pretty high divorce
rate, 48% by the time their children are 16. Additionally, their average GDP is only about
$42,000. So really, is all that sexiness worth it? 7. Sweden Sweden is a very wealthy country with a GDP
that of approximately $58,000 per capita. Also, men from Stockholm have also been voted
the most handsome in the world by polls like the one conducted by Travel Digest. But there’s
a very unfortunate reason that it’s been dropped down to #7 even though it would otherwise
be the running for the top three. Sweden has a very large domestic abuse and sexual violence
problem, coming in at number three in relation to the rest of the European Union. Despite
years of effort, the rates haven’t dropped in recent years. Evidently it remains a potentially
hazardous population to find a husband in, even with all the material wealth and hotness.
Not to mention that the divorce rate is the 2nd highest in Europe. 6. Ireland Ireland does not have a record of being a
very progressive country. Indeed, it didn’t even legally permit divorce until 1997, well
after most of the rest of the developed world. Still, economically, its GDP per capita is
roughly $50,000, which is quite robust and in recent years it’s been rated the fifth
least sexist country in the world. Its domestic abuse rate within marriage is about 20%, which
is relatively low. Though it has been climbing rapidly in the past decade, its divorce rate
is the 2nd lowest in the European Union. Not only that, but it has provided a surprising
boon to the women of the world: Ireland has a very successful mail order husband business.
Apparently that means that they’re in demand for the women of the world that want to be
able to have more claim that usual to the pants in the family. What a good sign for
progress! 5. Australia Australia also seems like it would be a slam
dunk to be in the top three or so. Its male population has been shown by surveys to be
unusually attractive and it also delivers on the wealth front with an average income
of roughly $67,000, which is close to $14,000 more than the average citizen of the United
States of America. It even looks like it is significantly better off than Sweden on a
social level because a study claimed that it had the lowest domestic abuse rate in the
world. The country’s divorce rate is barely above average among UN countries. Unfortunately,
closer analysis shows that Australia still has significant problems with how it handles
domestic abuse. Its own parliament has criticized how its law enforcement officers treat domestic
violence, and the rate of violence has been called “not much lower than (that of) developing
countries.” 4. Norway Who would have thought that one of the richest
populations in the world would be Norway? Per capita the GDP is a staggering $100,000,
not far shy of twice what America’s is. The society is very feminist with 56% of the
elected politicians being female. Marie Claire ranks Norwegian husbands as being especially
attractive. Additionally, with a 40% divorce rate (not particularly high, relatively) the
Norwegian government went to the trouble of releasing messages to the public, supporting
going on date nights to try to improve marriages, which was thoughtful. But it has an enormous
problem in that it does not criminalize sexual assault within marriage. A 2004 study estimated
that one in every six Norwegian women was a victim of domestic violence. By 2011, the
rates of reported violence increased more than 500% since 2005, indicating how much
the 2004 rate might have been underestimated. Coming from a background where that sort of
belief is socially permissible can be very problematic, if not hazardous. 3. United States of America Since the new millennium began, America has
done much to alienate itself from the rest of the world, and as such is no longer the
superpower it used to be. Still, the American male population has a huge amount to recommend
it. $53,000 GDP per capita may not sound quite so huge as it once did, but it’s a country
with one of the lowest domestic violence rates in the world. Business Insider ranks the country
at only the 22nd least sexist in the world, but even polls like that conducted by the
British magazine Telegraph report that Americans are the most attractive people in the world.
Probably the biggest mark against America as far as bachelor eligibility goes is that
the divorce rate is the 10th highest in the world at 53%. 2. Switzerland Switzerland ranks as the 10th least sexist
country on Earth, its domestic abuse rates are a relatively small 20%, which is well
below the global average, even by the standards of the developed world (for comparison, it’s
less than half of France’s). The country’s male population is heavily praised by the
World Countries Awards, which in 2015 said the country has both the nicest population
and the most handsome men in the world. And at a GDP of $84,000 per capita, there’s
a lot of wealth to go around. It’s 41.19% divorce rate is well below that of a number
of other developed nations, too. 1. Iceland Iceland is sometimes rated one of the most
feminist, if not the most feminist nation, in the world. As indicated by,
it’s a nation whose political structure is much more female than the average for developed
nations. Notably in 2010, legislation was passed which received majority approval to
ban pornography online on the grounds that it degraded women and men too. Any population
that is willing to make a sacrifice like that for the sake of its female population is full
of husband material no matter how you look at it! Since also per capita they’re extremely
strong, happy, and healthy, the discerning bride-to-be probably has no worries on the
physical front too. The estimated rate of domestic violence is 30%, which is fairly
low compared to many developed countries. The average income is only about $47,000,
but that’s only slightly less than America, so it’s a minor offense in the grander scheme
of things. If you’re really conservative, maybe the fact Iceland has an extremely high
divorce rate would be a problem. However, reportedly, Iceland has a rather casual attitude
towards divorce too. Really, if a marriage has to fail, isn’t it better for it to fail