Being A Caregiver to Your Sugar Daddy

By Victoria Naples

May 26, 2017

Sugar Daddies come in all shapes, sizes and ages.  Many SBs find that they are happy having an arrangement with an older man.  They find gentlemen of a certain age to have wisdom, generosity and patience.  Often, the age gap can be closed with common interests and mutual respect.  What some SBs struggle with though is taking on the role of caregiver to their SD.  Men may have physical limitations due to surgery like a knee replacement, may have difficulty breathing due to being a lifelong smoker, or may simply not be in tip-top shape due to spending too many hours working behind a desk while they built their career.  As such, a SB needs to be well equipped to have a relationship with a man that may need some extra TLC and thus being a caregiver to your Sugar Daddy.

Safety First

As people age, even the simplest obstacles can pose a threat.  As the SB, you are likely to be more nimble. Stay on alert for things that pose hazards.  Wobbly stairs, cracks in the sidewalk, and throw rugs are all things that can cause a fall.  Not knowing where the closest restroom is could spell disaster – and embarrassment – to your partner.  And failing to abide by physician’s orders is a major no-no.  It is wise to be in tune with any precautions your SD has, like avoiding driving at night, abstaining from alcohol while on a certain medication, or following a healthy diet.

 

Go On Low Impact Dates

While men of all ages enjoy being active, some are just not able to take a long hike, go kayaking, or even frolic on the beach.  So, it’s best to pick activities that are low impact.  But don’t worry – you can still have plenty of fun!  Try wine tasting, which only requires sitting at a quiet table and some good conversation.  Or, go to the theatre and enjoy some first class entertainment.  If those aren’t your style, then mix it up when you go out to eat.  It can be very luxe to sample the cuisine at a French restaurant, or you can be a little messy at a seafood joint opening up crab legs.

 

Playing Nurse

If you and your SD are committed, he may ask you to “play nurse.”  No, we aren’t talking about role playing!  Your SD may desire that you help manage his medical conditions.  For example, he may want you to accompany him to the doctor as a second set of ears, help him manage his medications (which can be complicated) or even assist him transferring from point A to point B due to decreased mobility.  This may be an experience which some SBs would shy away from, but it can be rewarding to be a caregiver. Plus, your SD will most likely be appreciative of the special attention you provide.

Extra Help

If your SD can’t get around as well as he’d like, he may ask you to help assist him with his day to day life.  It’s important that you not wind up being his secretary or personal assistant – unless you aim to be.  As such, it is prudent to have an open dialogue about what things you feel comfortable pitching in with. It is just as important to make clear what you would like in return. Sugaring is a two-way street.  A smart way to start is to help him organize.  For example, if he finds that bill paying is becoming too cumbersome, then suggest direct withdrawal; if he doesn’t have the wherewithal to go grocery shopping, show him how to order groceries online. Suppose he needs his house cleaned regularly, then aid him in a search to find the right housekeeper.  If you truly want to do these things for your SD yourself, then doing it for a trial run is the way to go.  That way, you would both be free to make adjustments as needed.