Rejoice, Twi moms!
Fans are fans, who cares what age they are?! Whether it's moms or their teenage daughters, the cast of Twilight are in agreement: They don't discriminate when it comes to who is buying tickets at the box office.
Just save those inappropriate comments about the cast's hot bods for when you're alone, OK, mommies?
At today's Breaking Dawn press conference in San Diego, Rob and his Twi-pals told us exactly what they think of the older attention...
"I'm not creeped out at all!" Rob dished on his older fan base, such as the enthusiastic group known as Twi-moms. "Different strokes, different folks, I guess."
Cougars everywhere rejoice!
But Rob's costar Elizabeth Reaser is slightly more reluctant to embrace a gray-haired group.
"I think the weirdest [fan] encounters I've had are when people are talking to me about the young men's bodies in the movies," explained Reaser. "Taylor [Lautner] was just 16 and still a boy when much older ladies would be asking me about his body. It was just really inappropriate."
Oh come on, E, don't pretend you didn't sneak any on-set peeks throughout the years! We sure would!
But one Twi guy who has experienced the older lady lovin' firsthand? Booboo Stewart.
"I remember one time I was sitting doing pictures and there was a lady—she was around 40 or so—and after I took a picture she turned to me and asked if I wanted to make out," dished Booboo, who is the ripe old age of 17-years-old.
So did the young actor swap spit with his older fan?
"I was in shock and then she awkwardly just walked away," added B.B., who played Seth Clearwater in Eclipse.
So, moms, in order to not embarrass your kids (and selves), maybe just check the make out requests at the door?
And sorry, cougars, looks like R.Pattz, 25, likes his ladies on the young side, as K.Stew weighs in at a whopping 21 years old.
But perhaps there's still hope for a May-December romance yet...
Does Rob's steamy onscreen relaysh with Water for Elephants costar Reese Witherspoon, 10 years his senior, count?
—Additional Reporting by Aly Weisman