Marriage, Not Dating. Plan to Watch. On Hold. Not Interesting.
FOX 5 New York
Florida man faces murder in death of another man he met on dating app
The voice of the well-spoken fortysomething businessman and father-of-three cracked over the phone as he explained how his wife had betrayed him. It was not an envelope stuffed with grainy photos of some seedy tryst. Their marriage was the latest victim of what I now describe as Generation Swipe. In the past six months, our department has seen an almost 50 per cent increase in enquiries triggered by married people who have caught their spouses browsing dating apps such as Tinder. Glancing over at the tablet, he saw a picture of an attractive man — and on closer inspection he realised that it was a profile on a dating app.
COVID coupling: How the pandemic is changing dating
Love at first swipe, apparently, can result in stronger marriages. Recent studies show that dating apps can lead to more fulfilling marriages in comparison to relationships formed offline. With the popularity of dating services like Match , Tinder , Bumble and Hinge , as well as marriage counseling apps like Lasting , online tools are changing the way couples cultivate long-term relationships. However, the success of online dating isn't anything new. In fact, over 15 years of data point to the strength of relationships formed online and why.