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Once upon a time, internet dating was a vaguely embarrassing pursuit.Who wanted to be one of those lonely hearts trolling the singles bars of cyberspace?
But at 44, I started to realize that if I want a companion before Social Security kicks in, I have to leave the couch.I’m supposed to focus on how I feel, not on “the package”—but it’s hard when the package is so beautifully wrapped.He's sweet, too, talking about his grandma, and we follow dinner with drinks.I want you to be on the site at least three hours a week.” Uh-oh. Kindly, Hoffman refrains from mocking my unassisted self-description: “I’m a loving person who likes trying new restaurants and a sweet treat before bed.” (I never realized how dirty that sounds.) She asks about my hobbies, how my coworkers would fill in the “most likely to” blank. And if they occasionally get a positive response, they may figure it can't hurt to try again.She then revises my profile, noting that I love cooking vegetables I grow in my garden, that Dave Chappelle has my kind of humor, that “meeting new people excites me: I could spend half an hour talking to the cashiers at Trader Joe’s.” Three-quarters of the profile should be about me, and the other quarter about what I want in a mate, says Hoffman, who tells me to be specific here, too: The goal isn’t to attract everyone, it’s to find The One. "In psychology research, we call this a 'variable reinforcement schedule,'" Lehmiller says.
For the others, we do one of me outside in a green dress, one where I’m wearing something sparkly, and another where I’m standing on an escalator.