Rachel Lindsay & Becca Kufrin Aren’t Afraid to Tell All About Kissing
The oft-repeated adage "I don't kiss and tell" doesn't always apply to the "Bachelor" world, seeing as how there tends to be lots of both kissing and telling.
Kissing is an important part of any physical relationship, and some people are more eager to jump into that lane than others. Just look at Matt and Rudi on Monday’s series premiere of "The Bachelor Presents: Listen to Your Heart."
While canoodling in a hot tub, Matt inquired of Rudi, "Do you judge a person on how they kiss?" Rudi dodged the question by ducking underwater and subsequently changing the topic as quickly as possible.
On the other hand, Michael attempted his smooth moves on Savannah, telling her multiple times, "I like your lips." Unfortunately for Michael, his valiant attempt at wooing Savannah was unsuccessful.
Becca Kufrin and Rachel Lindsay discussed kissing and its importance on a new episode of "Bachelor Happy Hour." They found Matt’s question ("Do you judge a person on how they kiss?") very important and relevant for this show. Becca said of the Matt-Rudi situation, "It was weird, because I can see both sides. I can see why Rudi wants to wait and talk to other guys and not put her eggs in one basket. You don’t have all the time in the world and you don’t want to miss out."
Becca turned the tables on Rachel and asked if she judges — or ever has judged — someone based on the way they smooch. Rachel answered immediately, "100 percent."
She explained, "I’m a kisser, but I also feel like I’m not going to judge you on the first impression. Maybe you’re nervous, maybe you’re awkward."
Rachel said she believes in the power of "rehabilitation" when it comes to kissing. She quipped, "I can teach you how you kiss better. Maybe nobody’s taught you... I can rehabilitate you."
She argued, "If you can’t kiss right, you can’t do anything right physically for me. That’s first base. How are we supposed to run to second if you can’t even kiss me?"
Becca agreed with Rachel's assessment. "You need to be a good kisser," she said. "There’s a language with it. There’s a movement, a rhythm. If we can’t get it there, we can’t get it anywhere."