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SkaDate Dating Software Roundup: January 1 – 8

SkaDate Dating Software Roundup: January 1 – 8


SkaDate Dating Software Roundup: January 1 - 8And we are finally back!  Welcome to the return of our weekly SkaDate Dating Software roundups. Among other things, this issue’s got an obligatory annual look into the best times for running online dating business, the precise time for landing a sure-fire online date, and a revelation of how exactly online dating affects marriages.

Power-up your SkaDate dating scripts, as the masses are waiting to be matched, coming fresh off their New Year resolutions. Give them the chance of their life and benefit from the growing demand along the way!

Holidays Encourage Thousands to Dive into Online Dating (Daily Mail)

Some websites have reported an increase in traffic as high as 350 per cent with some of the most popular sites bombarding singletons with adverts to convince them that 2013, or even the tail end of 2012, could be their time to be lucky in love.

Soaring Numbers for Online Dating New Year (Cosmopolitan)

The reason? We just spent the holidays surrounded by happy couples—not to mention that it seems like all of our Facebook friends got engaged over Christmas and New Year’s Eve.

8:52 Pm is the Best Time to Get an Online Date (Gizmodo)

At 8:52 PM. We all swear to eat better, live better and do everything better every year. We might as well game the system better to land us a date too.

No Reason to Believe Online Dating is Risking Marriages (The Atlantic)

But what if online dating makes it too easy to meet someone new? What if it raises the bar for a good relationship too high? What if the prospect of finding an ever-more-compatible mate with the click of a mouse means a future of relationship instability, in which we keep chasing the elusive rabbit around the dating track?

New Online Dating Trend: Credit Score Compatibility (ABC)

Morgan Almer, The Village Financial Counselor: “The biggest thing to remember is you’re only as strong as your weakest link. Two people apply for credit, they default to the lower person’s credit, not the person with the higher credit.”

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