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It can be easy to feel overwhelmed by all of the dating app possibilities, or by the prospect of dating in general, but if the blizzard that the East Coast just got hit with is any indication, people are out en masse in search of connection, and that is only more true as the temperatures drop.
In fact, winter storms and cold weather in general are the best time for dating, so now may be the time to jump into the fray.
When a new user signs up to the site, they are asked for their basic information as well as a picture of themselves.
The site then offers a lengthy, if not entertaining, chemistry test, where users answer a series of questions to establish their character.
IN THIS day and age, singletons are much more likely to turn to digital dating in their quest for romance.
And one website they might use to find love is Plenty of Fish, which is specifically designed for those unlucky in dating to find their significant other. Plenty of Fish, or POF is a dating website that has over 90 million users registered globally.
The data from this is then used to match people with other users who it is believed they will have a spark with.
They also make bold claims about the dating training they offer suggesting that they can “tell you what you need in a relationship, where you screwed up (without knowing it) in past relationships.” After being matched, users can the decide whether they would like to start messaging them on the site.
Speaking to The Local, Trea Tijmens, owner of dating, matchmaking and date coaching service Success Match, says it takes effort to meet the Swiss – and even longer to engage in a trusting relationship.
Originally established in 2003 by founder Markus Frind, he managed to gain ten million users while running the site from his bedroom.
Today the dating site is available in five different languages reportedly have an impressive 55,000 new sign-ups a day.
In February 2017, 27-year-old Scott Lazenby was jailed seven years for raping one woman he met on the site and molesting another victim in front of her own son.
Lazenby, from Colne, in Lancashire, had exchanged messages with both via Plenty of Fish website before arranging to meet them both on “dates”, Burnley Crown Court was told.