Online dating background images
For that, you need to combine persuasive language with the kind of images that makes your profile pop rather than flop, which, as many have learned from experience, isn’t as easy as it sounds.There are myriad of dating sites on which you can cast your line to do a little love fishing.What are the pitfalls — and why might it be better than IRL dating? " data-reactid="31"I get it — online dating is the new “normal” in today’s day and age.But I’m also a person who values her time and emotional investment (like most people).“If you aren’t sure how your profile looks/reads, ask a friend to proof it,” she suggests.“They can catch any potentially off-putting, Charlie-Brown-sulking statements, as well as good-naturedly make fun of you for any weird phrasing or half-truths.actual dating scene looks a little more like this: You swipe right, and so does he. Like tons of other singles, I’ve signed up for the apps and websites that promise easy, endless matches: Match, e Harmony, Tinder, Hinge, Coffee Meets Bagel, OKCupid — you name it, I’ve tried it. But I had a sneaking suspicion that this 21st-century way of dating might actually be stunting our personal growth. Dating, as we once knew it, feels pretty much over. “Laid-back guy, who likes sports and craft beer, just looking for a girl to have fun with” — you and every other man, apparently. Are we now too afraid to approach interesting people in real life because we know we can just go back to the comparative “ease” of approaching people online?
“If you’re just looking for a fling, skip the photos from the church bake-off and beef it up appropriately.” Extra points for artsy/humorous/evocative shots.
While many of said online matchmaking entities equate “attraction” with a mathematical equation, Nerve Dating (an off-shoot of the sex/dating/culture site, Nerve.com), has incorporated social media conventions into their platform that allow soulmate searchers to create connections via interactive conversations, rather than simply writing essays, checking off endless lists, and hoping for the best.
We’ve tapped Nerve.com’s dating columnist Caitlin Robinson, AKA Miss Information, to offer some tips and tricks to those of you prepping to post your profile.
NEXT: "Cool" guys finish last [pagebreak] Vague adjectives signal “dull” and appear in far too many profiles, Robinson warns.
“‘I’m a laid-back, easygoing guy…’ Such terms are practically meaningless.