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I know we all know people who love to tell us that they know people who met online. So what does that say for the pride of us still hunting, still endlessly searching, what are we? (Just using the most popular dating app here.) Roughly 54% of them are single. Bad things haven’t been happening to me, at this point. If there’s no return, if it makes me crazy, why do it?No one can tell us, but they Marrieds, especially the marrieds who met online, love to use a charming phrase, “it’s a numbers game.” First, thanks. (The fact that the other 46% are not is for another time.) That makes 27 million people on this dating app who did not meet their partner on their first goddamned date. Awesome, it’s one pair out of a possible 13.5 million pairs. I’m not going to put too much stock in your aunt’s friend Karen’s good fortune, but congrats to her and her family. There’s no huge secret to my answer: I do it because it’s there, because there really aren’t many ways to meet people after 30, and because Everyone has stories, everyone knows someone.I’m thrilled my pursuit of someone on the other end of the couch can be reduced to a fun puzzle you’d do on an airplane. The online dating ROI is bullshit, and this is the hill I’ll die on. But I’m tired of the snake oil, the tales told to single women to, what exactly? They certainly don’t tell us other people connected from a dating app, only that they connected.The invested effort of heterosexual single women looking for men to spend time with online is not met with a proportional return, not by a goddamned mile, and this disparity does not exist elsewhere. The success stories don’t give us hope, or actionable advice, all they give us guilt.They instil a fear that if we don’t keep trying, keep going, we’ll miss out on what other women found, and it’ll be all our fault.Hope is something that has to come from inside us, it has to come from a place of (and I know this sounds cheesy, brie with me) loving ourselves, and believing ourselves to be not just “okay” for being single, but entirely awesome for it.She says she wouldn't have met him without Mutual because lived in a different city.
Users can sign in through Facebook and control who can view their profile and contact them.
LDS Planet connects Mormons looking for friends, pen pals, and partners.
Registration is free, but you have to pay in order to use the services that actually connect you with other people.
I’m dedicated to seeing and feeling the positives of being single.
I refuse to see my efforts as wasted, no matter how much dust collects on the other side of the couch.
The parent company owns many dating sites in addition to this one for LDS users.