Fernando alonso is now dating russian model tschumi
I know I’ve done a post on Xenia Tchoumitcheva before, I just can’t remember who she is or why she’s famous.But I bet that’s going to change after the show she put on at the Suicide Squad premiere in London."After two championships in Renault, I felt that I needed something new.I had that at Mc Laren [in 2007] and probably it didn't work the first time because the atmosphere was not right and I did not feel totally happy and integrated in the team."After that I moved back to Renault and Mc Laren went and won the following year with [Lewis] Hamilton, but never won again."We had the pace - l think we did the fifth-fastest lap of the race - and l think finishing in the points regularly should be the target from now on."Alonso's burst occurred with just a handful of laps remaining and the two-time world champion admitted he needed an adrenaline boost after running in isolation a long way behind Williams' Felipe Massa."The car felt good but we were fuel saving," he explained."At one point l said l wanted to do a quick lap to wake up a little bit!I am 50 and I am receiving requests from lots of women around 24-27 years old.
I had a fantastic time there, I had a more competitive car than what I had in Renault in the previous years, so I fought for the championship in the last races."I then left Ferrari because I felt that my time there was over.Many women I know in their 50s talk about their invisibility in public places.Because a woman can get pregnant from a single sex act and be stuck with a kid to drag around and feed, women evolved to care a lot less about a man’s looks than his ability and willingness to be a “provider.” A veritable mountain of research suggests Buss and Schmitt’s theory is right.No man I know has ever been told that his powers, his allure, his charm have faded, and that he has to face up to that redundancy.It would be less of a stranger to you if you read a little evolutionary science.) Evolutionary psychologists David Buss and David Schmitt theorized that men and women have “conflicting strategies” in seeking romantic partners, emerging from our differing physiologies and the ensuing differences in what sex can cost us.