Like on any dating site, I listed age, body information, education, relationship status, religion, ethnicity, vices, etc.
Why the hell do they have to call it something that creepy? Where is the line between valuing oneself as a great partner in social engagements and creeping oneself out by requiring gifts and money? This whole thing started to feel more honest than any other dating style I’d encountered.
Would it be best to say I’m in an “open relationship” or “single” (I’m not married) for these purposes? As soon as my photos were approved, I got two $100 date offers. I expect dates to last at least two to three hours, so I keep in mind a reasonable hourly rate. They know blind dating is a crap shoot, but they’ve got the money to play the game.
Forty-eight percent said Match, a paid site, but Plenty Of Fish (free) and e Harmony (paid) tied for second most popular, with 23 percent apiece.
But in terms of overall satisfaction, our survey found that free dating sites actually score a touch better than paid ones, probably because they're a better value.
The generous — who may be male or female, but are typically male — pay to participate in the entire process, including emailing the (generally female) attractives to set up dates.
When a friend of mine told me she was funding a cross-country move with dates, I promptly signed up.
I pressed on, filling out the forms as honestly as I could but finding myself hesitant to list anything that could decrease my monetary value to potential first dates. Would sugar baby/daddy imply I’d trade sex for money?
Isn’t this whole thing kind of a sugar baby/daddy thing?
I filled out all the necessary fields and attached a nice (shirtless, of course) picture of myself. Furthermore, the number of Generous female users makes up a tiny fraction of the site's profiles.