You see the way he is, I can’t understand it.
It’s so funny.
I don’t know how to react to it,” she said.”
He has such a big smile on his face, it’s so weird, but he has a very big heart.”
She said the two had been going on blind dates for two weeks now, but she was hoping it would end.
“It’s very special.
I’m not going to go back, I don`t want to see him again,” she added.
Ms Cattaneo said she had already tried to get her husband to go out on the night before, but the date would not go ahead.
“I thought I had it with him.
I said ‘what is going on?
Why do I feel so lonely now?’,” she recalled.”
And then he said ‘I’ve just got to go, I have to get some sleep’.”
The date is being organised by the National Society for Blind People, and the charity said it had received “thousands of emails” about the event.
The National Society said it was aware of “lack of information” about “giantesses” and said it wanted to make sure the event was safe and organised.
“The society is aware of the concern raised by some blind persons in relation to the possibility of the use of giantesses at events, particularly at a time when people are seeking support for their health and wellbeing,” the organisation said in a statement.
“There are no plans to ban giantesses from events.
In fact, the society encourages the use and exhibition of giantess costumes at events.”
In the past, giantesses have been used as a symbol of the gay community, but in recent years the LGBT community has sought to reclaim their image.
In 2015, giantess icon Kate Bornstein was forced to remove her giantess from the stage at her New York concert after a backlash over its “appropriateness” in the city.
I think we have to say, ‘It`s not okay for us to have a giantess on the stage, and we`re really not supposed to do that.'”