New on the dating scene
For those of you new on the dating scene, here’s some unspoken rules that you need to master to find your next fling: Let’s be honest. Social media is essential to modern dating and is reason alone for why the game has changed.
Bizarre dating expectations and rules have completely changed the game and how it’s played.
You realize what you can tolerate and what you can’t, and you win confidence with every bad date.
Plus, learning how to shake off bad experiences is always an awesome life skill. It’s just a fact that you’re stubborn when it comes to your dating life, or you would never be single in the first place.
But you should only be going on dates if you can let go of some of your assumptions about who you’re supposed to be with. Some people are so in love with not being in love that they freak out over every good date because they don’t want to give their single lifestyle up.
It’s up to you but dating for the sake of it will only hurt everyone. This can be a tough question to answer because of course you’re a super strong, independent woman and you are totally fine now.
We will scour the photos of you from start to finish, most recent, to the very first one back in ‘09 when yous still wore those gray cargo shorts. Then, to tell you the truth, when and if you actually enter a relationship, it gets even more intense.
We don’t talk about it, but we keep constant watch over all social media.
This is one of the three featurettes on the DVD of 50 First Dates, and one of the two that is up here on the site.
As soon as we decide we’re into someone, it goes from being a crush to becoming a full-on reconnaissance mission. I’m talking we search pictures, statuses, family, friends, schools, interest, so on and so forth.
I mean, if I don’t know your dog’s name by the time I leave your profile, I’m not doing my job right. They say a picture’s worth a thousand words, and trust me when I say that the photos you’re tagged in tell a wonderful story.
About 34% more women than men graduated from American colleges in 2012, and the US Department of Education predicts this number will reach 47% by 2023.
Among college-educated adults in the US aged 22 to 29, there are about 5.5 million women and 4.1 million men, according to the Census Bureau's American Community Survey.