Little Sisters and Older Brothers In my experience, the terms Mèi Mei [妹妹, younger sister] and Gē Ge [哥哥, older brother], have become very common over the last several decades.
While Mèi Mei used to only refer one’s actual younger sister, it is now also commonly used as a colloquial form of address for younger women.
The terms Mèi Mei and “Ge Ge” have changed somewhat over the past 20 years.
In the 1980’s, they chiefly functioned as a form of address that distinguished between different ages, even when there were no family ties.
her eyes again wide opened after feeling my sperms she said love you hubby wow what a feel.She got what I said her reply was Her : ok darling you wait for two more days my husband is going out of station we can enjoy on that day so I said super and hang up the call ..I was waiting for that day I got a call from her that her kid is going to school so come to my place in half an hour we can have fun she messaged me her address I reached there it was an flats her flat was in the ground floor .Specifically, I’ll share some of my own observations and experiences on how China’s younger generations use the terms “little sister” and “older brother” to show respect, as well as build and maintain relationships.These term offer an interesting look at modern Chinese society and can be very valuable for Westerners who want to try doing things the “Chinese way” in order to get a taste of local life and culture.