Dating a chef advice

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You'll without a doubt notice his hands smelling of garlic and that callous on his finger from holding a knife all day.

Before I was with my boyfriend and as a teenage waitress I had a very stereotypical view of chefs: they're angry in the kitchen, swear a lot, drink a lot and have a general bee in their bonnet. You most definitely get asked: "What's the best meal he's ever cooked you? Now I just mumble something about the last thing he cooked me and quickly move on.

All good for after-work snacking—and, funnily enough, kids’ lunches.” —Nicole Krasinski, State Bird Provisions in San Francisco “I don’t always have to cook.” —Matt Danzer, Uncle Boons in New York City “Having someone to endlessly talk about food and restaurants with and obsess over trivial kitchen things.

That probably wouldn’t go over as well with someone not in the industry.” —Ann Redding, Uncle Boons in New York City “Loving the fact that you have a Monday off when the rest of the world doesn’t.” —Evan Rich, Rich Table in San Francisco “The fact that we both understand what it means to commit to this business—the time, energy and sacrifice.

And then you'll get asked: "OMG do you get free food at his restaurant?

People will say "I'd love to date a chef and have him always cook for me".

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