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That’s a huge dynamic difference from me, in my late 30s with a little one not even in kindergarten.
After just a few searches, I deleted my account, having found the dating pool there to be unbelievably shallow. e Harmony The quick & dirty: EHarmony worked well for a few of my friends—but none of them were single parents.
Single Parent Meet Pros: The site doesn’t ask for copious amounts of information, but there were questions and places to “display” my personality.
It was easy to upload photos off my computer, and I was up and running in minutes.
The general profile page is easy to fill out, but there are a billion different questions you can expand on to determine if you’re a match or someone’s “enemy.” A lot of the questions can be good, but fair warning: Some here are racy.
From search alone you only know age and distance, and then it’s up to the men to fill in the blanks briefly with some profile description. This leaves you wondering things like: • How tall is he? (My experience with Tinder was that men could waste your precious single-mom minutes messaging you back and forth.) Bumble’s biggest plus: You can “take back” a negative, left swipe for free (unlike Tinder)!Cons: A website is more difficult and takes more time than an app, hands down. You will get emailed by anyone and everyone though, whether they’re in your search parameters or not, so be prepared.Also, unless you subscribe, it’s difficult to use for a trial period to see if you want to pay for their subscription.(Caveat: Don’t use photos of you with your kids or of them alone, for their safety.
You never know.) Searching for matches is super simple.
I know, I know, the logistics of dating as a solo parent who’s working to provide for her family can get tough.