“Suzanne, I bought your book “How to Choose a Husband” for my daughter who will be 22 this summer and graduating from college. She really enjoyed it. Your words confirmed a lot of what she has felt for the past few years and what she has seen in relationships. There were new things she encountered in your book and she learned a lot. When she finished it, she commented that she would love to be able to sit down and have coffee with you some time because she thinks you’d make a great friend. She offered it to a friend who finds no success in relationships but she flat out refused it and relies on a book her mother gave her titled “Why Men Love Bitches”. We’re waiting to see how that works out for her…. Congrats on a great book that today’s young women need to read if they are to maintain their marriages and have successful families. God bless!” — Kelli

“I had never heard of you before, until today. I saw you talking about your new book on Inside Look at the War on Men. I must commend you- and thank you. In this culture you were willing to stand up and speak on a show where you were continually interrupted and there seemed to be hostility from the woman, perhaps in defense of herself, right on the set. I believe you are on the right track and what you had to say was refreshing.The women’s movement has gone way too far, and has brought confusion, insecurity and the destruction of marriage and the family. I was blessed listening to you-and I greatly honor you for being vulnerable enough to speak up the truth to a confused society and culture in a possibly hostile environment of the media. Thank you! Thank you! Thank you!” — Kathleen

“I have been following you in the news and on the internet. I want you to know that it is encouraging to see the work that you do and the message that you are attempting to deliver to women. A few years ago I started a company, with some other men, to help deliver the kind of men that will be better husbands and better fathers. Most men are lost or in a stupor as a result of the changes in our society over the past 50 years and they’ve forgotten what it means to be a man and to be the type of men that the world needs. I pass your name on to both men and women, all the time, as example of where women should be looking for answers.” — Bob

“Suzanne, I am in total agreement with your article regarding women and marriage. I have an eight year old daughter and am working to raise her so that she knows and loves herself so that she will have a better chance to enter into healthy relationships and eventually a HEALTHY marriage. What you wrote speaks directly to me. This one quote says it ALL: “Whether or not you are happily married will dictate the entire course of your life.” Thank you for confirming my thoughts, despite them being “un-hip”! — Beth

“Ms. Venker, Hello! I am a 58 year old man who wants to say “Thank you!” for what you are telling young women. I’ve lived long enough to see what what I call “The MTV Generation” has done to our young men and women and how being “sexually liberated” messes everything up BIG TIME! A job is nice but it doesn’t cuddle with you on rainy days. A job doesn’t give you painted hand-prints to put on your refrigerator. Women have wombs and breasts for a reason and it’s not to “have a career”. Women were sold a line of goods back in the ’60’s and ’70’s and now they’re confused. No kidding: what’ve you’ve been told doesn’t make sense, that’s why! I wish I had more time (and space) to visit with you Ms. Venker, but mostly I want to applaud your efforts. You’re on exactly the right track. Of course you already know that: I’m just saying “Job well done. Continue on!” — Bob

“Hooray! Someone finally speaking the truth! I am of the generation that was first encouraged to have a career and “who needs a man”. I am 59. I and all my friends married late as a result of this and some never married. EVERY ONE of us , about 20, wish we had been more interested in finding a loving, responsible, compatible husband than focusing on a career. My extremely successful friend that makes mega bucks and never married looked at me at 59 and said “how did I get here. I never even really wanted a career. I wanted children and a family.” She then proceeded to sob. This person never shows emotion Women today are being fed a pack of lies by the media. I worked as a systems analyst part time while raising my children. The BEST thing in life is being a mother.” — Ann

“I love children. I do not have my own and society has, yes, convinced me to run from the home, as you put it. It’s true and sad. I now feel as if I need to end my relationship with a perfectly good man, so chase dreams and career aspirations. Why do I feel this way, and what is the correct avenue? Upon reaching this point, the goal was so persue my career with fervor. Reaching the invisible goal of “career-woman” has been my life. Now I want kids, I want to know that those days are coming. With my degree I will be able to go work, yes, in a career job. Do I choose this above family? Perhaps so. How do I reprogram my mind to make the right decision. I’m scared and I anticipate upon graduation I will be inclined to move, uproot, or drastically change my life… all in the hopes that I may satisfy some stupid feminist ideal. Family is right, family is first.” — Alana