It’s too simple to say that, once, college students met each other in person.
College was scaffolded with social activities meant to introduce strangers to other strangers, whether it was speed dating or fraternity-sorority hang-outs.
Middle-aged Americans, 55 to 64, are now twice as likely to try looking for someone online since 2013.
The technology also gained some users among 45-to-54-year-olds.
I met my current boyfriend via online dating, which makes me wonder why the hell I didn’t try it when I was in college?
We’re led to believe that college is so full of potential hookup and dating opportunities that taking to the internet to find somebody to boo up with is pointless. Sure, there are plenty of people at your disposal in classes, dorms, etc, but this is easier said than done.
So you’re at this point in your life when you’re finally ready to date.
Just two years ago, American adults ages 18 to 24 used online-dating sites and apps at an average rate for all American adults—about 10 percent. College-aged and post-college-aged Americans are now the most likely demographic to turn to the technology.
A lot of people still rag on online dating but so many people do it. Every walk of life is using these services, from pretentious hipsters to shy bookworms to party animals who are all about college life.
Don't worry about looking like a hapless, loveless fool.
Profiles are organized by time and place of your encounter and if you like a user, you can secretly like their profile – they won't find out unless there is mutual interest.
How About We has a very simple premise: user profiles consists of a date idea.