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“One of the things I did when I had an active license was background screenings for a high-end dating introduction service (it cost ,000 for a man to join and several hundred dollars for women),” he tells Bustle.
“[There were] limitations of what one can find online because even with access to proprietary databases that the general public can't access, it was sometimes difficult for me to get a decent picture of whether the person I was researching was OK to date.” So, what’s a guy or girl to do?
In this dating app world we live in, where we can swipe on someone one minute and agree to meet them for a drink a few minutes later, it’s easy to get caught up in meeting them and not in pre-screening them.
So we struck up a conversation about how I, too, am a person of faith and am also a doctor (I am a Ph. and he said just ‘sports medicine,’ so I assumed he was an M. ’ I think pre-date Googling should be a good best practice before even giving out a phone number. I began exchanging flirty, private messages with a guy named Simon. Some people get turned off by the all-seeing eye of Google, but sometimes it comes up huge!
Several months ago, I wrote a piece on why people shouldn’t Google someone before a date — it prohibits natural conversation and discourse, I thought.
However, lately, friends have revealed red flags they’ve found when Googling someone before a date, like finding out the person is married or has a criminal record and a new last name.
“Online research helps, but it can only be a supplement to, not a substitute for, informed judgement.”I couldn’t have said that better myself.
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