That being said, I have noticed that the book is available at my local library, so I'll give it a grab after the holidays.
Despite all this, I stand by my original statement: "NOT ALL GEEKS ARE GUYS!
The book's description is clearly for the male geek only, and this all to common focus just brought up so many connections to how my geekiness is not relevant simply due to my gender.
Smith provides tips on preparing for the date, how to dress (and smell), and how to know things are getting serious.
The subject of sex is addressed but not dwelt on, but it really felt like the perfect amount of attention to the subject.
As for me: I've been married for thirteen years, since I was 20. They might annoy some people, but I got a huge kick out of it.
I don't need dating advice at this point; more like, advice on how to tell my husband, nicely, to pick up his socks off the floor for the &^% time. At my wedding, I walked down the aisle to the Final Fantasy theme--something I had planned since I was 11. I knew I'd love the book when, just a few pages in, the author described how he had grown to maturity and re-played Chrono Trigger along the way and named Marle for different crushes and girlfriends.
Geek dating a non-geek is a worthy topic, and--hey--you automatically avoid being called heteronormative by not insisting on which gender dates which gender.