Their team has published some research claiming that poor grammar really can have an impact on your dating success, or lack thereof — and an enormous one at that.
The website's findings indicate that nearly half of the 9,000 singles polled (48 percent) consider grammar to be a deal breaker in online dating. It's true that the stats vary between genders: 60 percent of men wouldn’t let grammar get in the way of pursuing a date, but 65 percent of women would.
Either you are occupying your time with errands that you couldn’t get to during the week, you become a couch potato and catch up on your favorite shows, or maybe you go out with your friends to catch up and talk about your lives.
Does the topic of being single often come up and how you wish you could meet someone that really grabbed your attention?
It seems to me his dating style could result from this.
Even an exclamation point seems to tick some people off. Should you really go back and correct that tiny typo, or play it cool?
With National Grammar Day on Friday (and prime dating weather just around the corner), we've got these questions on our mind — as do the folks over at online dating site Zoosk, apparently.
Example A: using “alot” rather than “a lot.” The correct version is, of course, the latter.
Using the former will decrease your response rate by 12 percent.
They have the best roasted carrots, and my favorite tequila jalapeño drink. Before the date, Tim had a messenger deliver a cute note: “Me You x 40. He told me that when his mother got pregnant, his father made her choose between keeping the child or staying with him.