"And I started to notice there were similar patterns between the scores and the personalities I would meet.
I just thought, what would happen if people were able to date this way?
The score is not so much important but their history.
Just recent I was casually dating someone who's debt was ran up by an ex who had control of his money but never paid on time and was not responsible.
With 70 percent of marriages ending in divorce due to financial disagreements, those looking for a partner are increasingly popping the big question: What is your credit score? Related: The 3 Biggest Money Mistakes Couples Make "It was my job to determine if there would be a relationship between the bank and the borrower based on their credit score," he said.
Banks, landlords, insurance companies, employers and even Internet providers have been relying on this three-digit calculation to measure a person's character and decide if they want to take a risk on you. That's just what Niem Green, founder and CEO of Credit Score Dating.com, thought when he launched his dating website in 2006 after working for a number of years as an underwriter for a bank.
The answer is yes, it is okay -- unless you are planning a future with them.
Usually it's because there's a history of fighting because one's a spender and one's a saver," she said.It’s only if things started to get more serious that bad credit could be a red flag.“Bad credit could point to deeper issues of irresponsibility,” she says.By showing an interest in these three digits, people are probably being smart rather than shallow, says Jeffrey Hall, associate professor of communications at the University of Kansas.“Finances, education, and job prospects all factor into the value of a potential mate,” he says.Asking someone you're simply dating about their credit score over dinner is definitely a bit crass, but if the relationship is getting serious and marriage is on the horizon, shouldn't your financial goals and priorities be in line with one another?