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But I’m now totally ok with that fact that it’s not for me.
And when someone presses for why I’m not OK Cupid-ing or Tinder-ing or EHarmonizing my way through these single years, I have also learned to articulate a few reasons.
And it goes like this: ” (As though every single person has never considered it. And as though it is clearly the guaranteed path for how to become un-single. Many of them have successfully met some really cool people online.
And yes of course, it’s totally ok to turn down people (especially the creepsters) who you know won’t be a fit.Then narrow those down by marking the appropriate check boxes — Age? The perfect eligible bachelors should all pop up, and then all you have to do is sort through teeny thumbnails (with yes, countless examples of the 10 photos not to post for online dating) and choose the ones who seem perfect for you — right?? Sure, I’ve met a handful of cool guys online, and ended up dating a few.But in my experience most of the “results” that popped up definitely didn’t feel like “matches”. But if I’ve learned anything from watching so many friends get married over the past decade, it’s that the spouses they end up with almost always do not perfectly match the checklists they had going in. I’m not against narrowing down the field, but the detailed checklists just don’t feel like the way I’m going to find my “match”. I don’t like turning guys down Ok, this may seem like an odd one, but hear me out.Let me be clear, I have absolutely nothing at against those who love online dating.Many of my friends are on various sites and apps right now and are having great experiences, and clearly 41 million people have found it at least worth the try.
And I agree that it’s a reasonable question, since online dating is quite the modern marvel of the last decade. There were at least a handful of decent dates come out of my time on those sites.