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I think Tinder for me is much more about how men are "marketing" themselves as opposed to looks alone.There is definitely a lot of success to be had on the app.And once they pair up, God help you trying to horn in on their social time. Rent is cheaper when you have someone to split it with. You just need to know where to look and then actually (as opposed to just telling everyone you are trying). There is no try.” You’d think that because everyone drives here, the walk of shame is not really a thing for us Angelenos.If your cat could pay rent then you wouldn’t be complaining. But what about that guy you are seeing that lives in Koreatown and has absolutely NO parking ever by him?Go do yoga classes, volunteer to feed the homeless, take painting class, take a cooking class (many ladies appreciate guys who can cook), stuff like that. I'm no seduction pick up artist but I think cold approaches work best OP.Yeah rejection sucks hurts the ego but you get used to it to a point it feels like nothing. So why is it that you keep asking yourself, “Where they at? Dating is a headache to begin with, but if you understand the city you’re living in, it might make things a little clearer for you when you get in the game. It’s just an unspoken rule that if said love interest does not live within a 5 mile radius, this relationship is over.
I personally feel like I'm much more likely to accept a date with someone when I'm meeting them off of an app as opposed to a cold approach in the real world.
Also: It’s not their fault you’re single and they’re not. Truth: There are a bunch of places you can meet other single folks. Truth is: We call our walk of shame the Uber of Shame.
A common theme I’ve found when asking people about dating in Los Angeles is that it is SUPER hard to meet anyone. One of the first “dates” I went on after moving here was with a someone I met at a health food co-op in Santa Monica. Personally, I think this is a lot more classy since the only person who comes into contact with you the next morning is your Uber driver who doesn’t judge, and just gives you a bottle of Fiji water while you avoid eye contact.
Feels like getting a connection is hard in that environment and most women won't give contact until they see you after a couple meetups which could take weeks/months. I've had decent success on Tinder and I have no idea who Chris Evans is but I can assure you I don't look like him.
It took two years to actually meet anyone from it, but since then I've met a bunch of girls.