• "We don't want you here in our state!"
  • "Nobody cares about Taylor Swift!"
  • "Fake news!"

Sound familiar? Well, you won't have to go far to find comments just like those. Simply browse your favorite social media of choice, and click "comments." Regardless of the post, what it's about about, or who or what is featured within, there are bound to be many angry comments.

But why does it feel like they more often come from men?

Keep Scrolling To Read: Why Are Men In Idaho So Angry?


California Chains Not In Idaho

Will they be opening Idaho locations soon?

Gallery Credit: Shannon Buccola


This isn't an attack on men. This isn't someone claiming that men are bad and women are good. We just...tend to see more negative comments on social media lately coming from men as opposed to women.

Are we crazy?

To find out, we turned to the robots for assistance, asking Chat GPT why men in Idaho may be angry in 2024. Technology did not disappoint:

  1. Economic concerns: Economic instability, job insecurity, or financial stress can be significant sources of frustration and anger for men, particularly if they are struggling to make ends meet or provide for their families.
  2. Political tensions: Idaho, like many states, can have polarizing political debates and issues that may lead to frustration and anger among residents who feel strongly about particular policies or ideologies.
  3. Social changes: Rapid changes in society, such as shifts in cultural norms, demographic trends, or community dynamics, may evoke feelings of uncertainty or resistance, leading to anger among some men who perceive these changes as threatening or unwelcome.
  4. Environmental issues: Idaho's natural resources and environment are central to the state's identity, and concerns about issues such as land use, water rights, or environmental conservation may spark anger among men who feel their way of life or livelihoods are being jeopardized.
  5. Personal challenges: Individual men in Idaho may face personal struggles such as relationship difficulties, health problems, or other life stressors that can contribute to feelings of anger or frustration.
  6. Social and cultural pressures: Traditional gender roles and expectations, as well as societal pressures to conform to certain standards of masculinity, may lead to feelings of anger or resentment among men who feel constrained or marginalized by these expectations.

Honestly, that all kinda makes sense. 2024 is a tough year.

So, guys, we get it. But maybe we can all try to be a tad nicer to each other in the comments?



Beware of Idaho's '50-Mile' Rule or Be Fined!

Have you ever heard about this 'rule' and will it impact your next camping trip?

Gallery Credit: Credit: Mateo, 103.5 KISS FM

More From 103.5 KISS FM