Your taste in music says a lot about you, especially to potential romantic partners. And while enjoying rocking out to Jimmie’s Chicken Shack in your car is not necessarily a dating felony, it also doesn’t make for the best first impression.
If I revealed my earnings, would my six-figure income come off as a brag? Intimidating to men? That I’m overly interested in money? Plain-out rude?
We’re all pret-ty excited about our iPhone 2.0 app launch today (seriously, there’s champagne chilling in the office fridge), cause it’s just about the best designed dating app we’ve ever laid eyes on. (And, yes, we’re biased, but it’s also true.)
I did my usual searching, messaging, and IMing but on this site, I received not one response, which I found perplexing. I was just as hip and trendy as the other singles on the site – I fit right in. Except for one small thing – my skin was brown.
You’re not an Apple product set to launch sometime in 2014. You may think you’ll be shinier, cooler, or more desirable in the future, but really what you’re saying is that you don’t think anyone could like you now.
And there we go: for the next two weeks, I’m a puppet playing on my own life’s dating stage. Oy.
We love playing with Twitter’s new(ish) six-second video-sharing app, Vine. And since our first book, Modern Dating: A Field Guide, came out last week, we naturally decided — why not Vine the whole book?
A deep connection is never based on how well or poorly someone manipulates texts and images on a screen, but on how he or she behaves offline.
Are all young women unhappy with online dating, or just the ones who blog?
You’d be amazed at how many first emails are a complete disaster. People write “Hey, what’s up, baby?!” then hit send. Or, even worse, they write six paragraphs, say they know they’re going on too long, go on even longer, then apologize awkwardly and probably start crying.