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But, for some, online dating has now taken an unwelcome left turn resembling a sort of “dating burnout or fatigue,” characterized by a seemingly endless string of dates that yield few returns.
Susanne Sahakian, a 52-year-old ER nurse from Queens, NY, said that most of her online dates “were just nightmares.” “I met a midget on one date, a homeless musician who asked if he could sleep in my car on another and yet another guy who was extremely overweight,” she said.
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The lounge is called "The Hive", and on the outside it's a place for those who have been talking on the app to safely meet for the first time, or a place where singles can show up at random to meet.
"Having the illusion of that much choice can quickly become overwhelming, especially if you fall into the trap of feeling there might be someone even better if you just keep swiping." Further adding to some dater’s notion of online dating fatigue are estimates by the New York Times that Tinder users spend close to 90 minutes each day on the app.
That kind of time investment translates to about 10.5 or 11 hours per week—roughly equal to a part-time job.
She also added that still others try and "hook-up" on the first date, despite being told that is not an option.
Some issues “fatigued daters” have described include people using phony/inaccurate pictures; dishonesty about marital status as well as others who simply “play games” online and aren’t looking for a significant other.There were no online profiles — only the matchmakers, who interviewed clients and reviewed physical profiles at the Field’s office.