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We see this in consumer goods — if there are too many flavors of jam at the store, for instance, you might feel that it’s just too complicated to consider the jam aisle, you might end up skipping it all together, you might decide it's not worth settling down with one jam. I don’t think that that theory, even if it’s true for something like jam, applies to dating.
I actually don’t see in my data any negative repercussions for people who meet partners online.
In fact, people who meet their partners online are not more likely to break up — they don’t have more transitory relationships.
Once you’re in a relationship with somebody, it doesn’t really matter how you met that other person.
A particularly hard question has to be asked at the outset: “Is it D. ” I hope the series will help you work out some of your own lingering questions about dating in the district. ’ I’m going to throw his ID badge in the Potomac.” Whatever your theory, you’ll likely agree with this: Dating in D. If one more guy starts a conversation with ‘What do you do? A lot of people (myself included) have hypothesized about the root of the trouble with Washington’s dating scene: “D. brings some terrible people here, what with the K Street crowd and Hill folks.” “Nobody wants anything serious, because they’re ready to up and leave for the next big opportunity.” “And what’s with everyone talking about their jobs? But strength doesn’t necessarily come in numbers; as you might have experienced, with more single people comes more people who just want to be single. Because I, for one, want to stop complaining about this city’s dating culture. And if you want to talk about your own experiences trying to crack the code, send me a tweet @dated DC or follow the series on Facebook.
"And mostly they're pretty unfounded." Rosenfeld, who has been keeping tabs on the dating lives of more than 3,000 people, has gleaned many insights about the growing role of apps like Tinder.