It's official. The Today Show reports that Martha Stewart has changed her mind and decided to become one of the single millions looking for love online on Match.com. The domestic mogul has gone digital and hopes to find a man who wants to date, mate or bed in cyberspace.
It started off as an inbound phone call to my cell phone. Even though the caller ID listed the call as "private," I answered the phone since I was waiting for a return call from someone I had just spoken with.
Little-by-little, finding love online ends up moving down on the totem pole on your list of daily activities. Here are five simple dating resolutions I think you'll be able to keep, while casting your wide net.
Posting your first kiss and details of your romantic life on social media sites is no longer considered exploitative. It's actually expected. But where do you draw the line between kiss-and-tell and kiss-and-post?
It's official. According to a team of five researchers, online dating has lost its stigma. The report was published on Monday in the February issue in the journal, Psychological Science in the Public Interest.
While I don't suggest you should abandon online dating completely, consider taking a break from the process and return refreshed, along with realistic expectations and digital tools that might increase your chances of success.
Being tagged in a video without your permission where you have no sales relationship with someone simply breaks the rules of netiquette. My followers would assume I was endorsing and approving a service that I knew nothing about.