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How to find a unicorn for couples?


Ah, online dating. It's weird, it’s awkward and it’s almost impossible to play it cool.

But after taking two stabs at unicorn dating sites, I’m something of a veteran. A slightly embarrassed veteran, but a veteran nonetheless.

And Ive learned how to play this game — because, yes, it is kind of a game — for those who are playing to date. It’s not the easiest thing to find someone online who’s got the looks and conversation skills you’re looking for, but it can be done.
Finding these magical, mystical beings requires patience, effort, and being somewhat magical and mystical yourself. From my very scientific studies, there are a few clear plays that put the odds of this game in your favor.

Photos

Post more than one photo.

In fact, post all the photos you can. Give people a chance to get some idea of what you look like — otherwise, you’ll risk coming off as either creepy or a fake account.

Post actual photos of yourself.

You are not a car, your dog, your cat, a hunting conquest, a fishing conquest, a mountainous landscape or a flower. Nor are you a mob of so many people that picking you out takes more than 2 seconds — also known as the average length of an online dating attention span. The goal is to present yourself, so actually present yourself.

Be more attractive in real life than you are in photos.

This sounds shallow and kind of awful, but bear with me. People often post photos of the way they wish they looked — as in selfies for which they prepared, dressed up, found just the right lighting and used an Instagram filter. If that’s not what you really look like, meeting your matches in person could be awkward. But if you look awesome in person and aren’t the most photogenic, you’ll blow your date away. Generally speaking, the best photos are the ones that show you happy, having a good time and doing things you like to do. That’s what really draws people in.

Content

Spend some time on the “About Me” sections — but not too much time.

Shockingly enough, “Go Hawks!” doesn’t say much about you as a person. Write a couple sentences on what you do for a living, your favorite weekend activities and other things that are important to your personality. On the flipside, don’t go overboard with thousands of words about your favorite books and movies. Highlight what you love and move on.

Bring the non-negotiables up front.

If you’re hard set on joining the Army and wouldn’t date someone who didn’t at least respect that, it’s important that your prospects know that. They’re going to find out sooner or later anyway — why wait until a third date face-to-face to have a honey tell you it’s a deal-breaker?

Messaging:

For the love of all that is good, abandon the pickup lines.

Unless someone specifically says they enjoy them in their “About Me” section, just don’t. They’re corny at best and degrading at worst. Instead, ask an actual question that shows you looked through their photos or read the biographical info they put effort into making perfect. For example: They mention they love the outdoors. Ask, “What are your favorite outdoor activities?” It’s simple and it shows you’re interested.

Don’t let your first message be “Hey,” “Hi,” “Hello,” or any iteration thereof.

It’s my personal belief that messages like this are the Internet’s form of catcalling — whoever’s asking them obviously wants a response, but feels entitled to one without putting in any effort. “Hey” is not the way to start a conversation. Chaste, friendly compliments are often much more effective. And questions are even better.

Choosing

Be picky.

If you’re morally against hunting, but the cutie on the screen is holding up dead ducks, pass. If you’re a literary grammar nerd and a certified stud has never met a comma or a capital letter, pass. The things that are important to you aren’t magically going to change just because a person is attractive.

Dating

Don’t expect too much.

It’s online dating, and people generally do present themselves differently on the Internet than they do in real life. Look at the date as an opportunity to meet someone new, and maybe make a friend. If things go way better than that, it’ll be a gleeful surprise. And if not, then you’ve tuned up your social skills and done something different. Either way, changing things up is all to your benefit.

Never, ever, ever become a “ghost.”

“Ghosting” is the latest in the ever-growing list of bad ways to end things with someone. A text message is actually preferable. “Ghosting” happens when someone just stops all communication with you without giving any reason or warning. Some will “ghost” immediately, while others will pull the well-known “slow fade,” taking longer and longer to respond to texts or other messages until eventually they just don’t. Either way, this is the worst. It’s impolite, immature and impractical in small communities. If you don’t want to risk the awkward interaction of running into someone you “ghosted,” be brave and tell the person if you’re not interested in seeing them anymore.

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