Added: Talia Rath - Date: 09.05.2022 07:26 - Views: 10486 - Clicks: 7289
A new crop of exclusive matchmaking sites are screening potential users based on their education and professional history, net wealth and even tax records. I t used to be that if you wanted to meet someone of a certain caliber, you would venture to a particular bar.
Forget Tinder. Forget OkCupid. Who has time for all that swiping? Instead, young professionals looking for a suitable mate are flocking to apps like The League and syncing their LinkedIn profile in the hopes that their s will help seal the deal and find them someone special.
The men know that women they meet in The League are career oriented, intelligent, ambitious and are working just as hard. The League has been described as Tinder for the elites. In order topotential users are screened and selected based on their education and professional history. Bradford became interested in online dating after becoming single following the end of a five-year relationship. She had no control over who could view her profile, including potential business connections, bosses and coworkers.
She also felt like she had no idea who the people she was being matched with were. There was no context to their profiles — just their name and their photo.
She wanted more. And so, The League was born. This way the app can ensure your profile is not visible to your professional connections, while at the same time giving potential matches a better idea of who you are as a person based on your education and professional experience.
Bradford hopes the dating pool represents many different industries. The main thing is you have to bring something special to the table. But we are going to be expecting you to have accomplished something in your professional career to compensate for that. That to me is a just as impressive, if not more, than someone who went to Tier 1 university. Each community is capped at about 10, Krista White, 23, lives in Silicon Valley, California and works in public relations. She studied theater at Columbia University. She has been on the waitlist for The League since February.
He too lives in Silicon Valley.
Daniel Ratcliffe, 25, also did not have to wait too long before making it into The League. I am not sure what their criteria is for accepting members. Ratcliffe said he wondered if he would get in — after all, he did not attend an Ivy League college. He, too, likes that his dating profile on The League looks more professional and that he is able to connect with other hard-working people his age.
I worked hard. It would just be a waste of both of our time if he is racist. I have a little bit of a cynical view on online dating. For those tired of waiting, there are other options like BeLinkedwhich has more than 50, users in more than counties. In addition to BeLinked, there are apps for those looking for an even more niche dating app than The League. Among them is Luxyself-described as Tinder without the poor people.
Is that a requirement? The identity of the CEO has not been disclosed and he is known simply as Tim T due to the negative attention such apps can attract. But be warned, exclusivity is no guarantee of success. Bradford herself has yet to find her perfect man. Amanda Bradford, the founder of the League, in Hamptons at a League party. LinkedUp: a dating app for the most professional of networks. Topics Apps Dating Online dating features.
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'Be picky and have high standards': new dating apps cater to the elite and the rich