Caitlyn Jenner Deflects Question About Dating Men or Women: 'I Don't Even Want to Go There'

The Olympian also told Matt Lauer how being a woman has its athletic advantages

Photo: Splash News

Caitlyn Jenner‘s lips are still sealed when it comes to her love life.

In the second part of her Today show interview with Matt Lauer on a golf course, the reality star stayed vague about dating.

“I want a lot of great friends that I can share my life with, and that’s important to me,” she explained in the segment, which aired Thursday morning. “That love and compassion … I have no idea what that could be in the future, but I’m kind of open to anything.”

When pressed about whether she is attracted to women or men since her transition, Jenner told Lauer, “Honestly, I just don’t even know that. I don’t even want to go there. Right now, I’m just happy living myself. I have no idea what the future holds. I’ll cross that bridge when I come to it. I just want to enjoy myself right now.”

It’s a similar answer to the one she gave Ellen DeGeneres earlier this week: “As time goes on, I’ll deal with the subject.”

Jenner, 65, was married to women three times when she was known as “Bruce.” Her last relationship, to ex Kris Jenner, lasted more than 20 years.

The Olympian also joked about how being a woman has its athletic advantages: “playing with boobs” while putting on the green.

“Now, you’ve got these little puppies to get right here and here and kind of hold on to your position,” said Jenner, demonstrating.

“So your transition made you – ” Lauer began.

“A better putter!” Jenner said, laughing. “It’s not like I’m trying to encourage you to have a boob job … ”

On a more serious note, Jenner touched on the panic attack she endured following a major surgery earlier this year, as detailed in her big Vanity Fair debut.

“I had a hard time waking up,” she said. “I had a massive panic attack, and I’d never had anything like that in my life. … In my head, when I shut my eyes, it was just like, ‘Oh my god, what did you just do?’ Because that surgery kind of was past the point of no return.”

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