So, yeah, being single right now is, well, complicated af.
Luckily, Match just released its seventh annual Singles in America survey, the nation’s largest, most comprehensive annual survey of single people living in the U.
Seventy-five percent of singles are turned off if you answer your phone without offering any explanation while on a date. And don't take it with you to the bathroom either — and 41 percent that's pretty rude too.
Sixty-six percent will get annoyed if you text someone during a date and 58 percent don’t even want you to place your phone on the table face up. While gender equality has made significant improvements, we still have a ways to go, as evidenced by the actions (and comments) by Trump and his administration's first two weeks in office.
We found that, compared to graduates of coeducational schools, graduates of single-sex schools reported a different gender composition in intimate friendships favoring the same sex, less romantic involvement with other-sex close friends, older age at first date, fewer boyfriends or girlfriends, and more past same-sex sexuality.
The current study investigated the differences in friendships, dating, and past, present, and ideal sexual orientation, between 207 college students who attended single-sex secondary schools and 249 college students who attended coeducational secondary schools in Hong Kong, controlling for personal characteristics such as socioeconomic status.
Technology, instant gratification, swiping left and right — what's it all doing to us?
Match's survey reveals it's got us somewhere in between being hooked and totally fatigued.
Forty-four percent of singles dislike those who voted for Trump, and 42 percent aren't interested in those who did not vote in the Presidential election.
While Millennials are actually less interested in sex than Baby Boomers, that doesn't mean they abide by a three-date rule or some other BS about when it's "OK" to sleep with someone.