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Meeting online South Dakota distance relationships

Courtney Vinopal Courtney Vinopal. When California issued a stay-at-home order back in March to curb the spread of the coronavirus, Dana Angelo, a year-old copywriter at an ad agency in Los Angeles, found herself with more free time. So, out of boredom, she turned to a social activity she could still do from home: She got back on the dating app, Bumble.

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Views: 5121

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Coduto added that while some might be surprised by the findings about dating app users wanting to cohabit sooner and possibly being keener to consider children, many people download apps looking for long-term relationships. Potarca focused on a sample of 3, partnered individuals over the age of 18, and whose relationship was no more than 10 years old, finding that while the majority of individuals reported meeting their partner offline, met their partner through dating apps, met them via dating websites and found their partner by means of other online services.

What is more, there was little difference in relationship and life satisfaction.

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In addition, the of people who met their partner on a dating app was relatively small, while it is difficult to disentangle cause and effect given the study is based on observations alone. Research finds those who couple up after swiping right have stronger long-term intentions.

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This article is more than 7 months old. Nicola Davis Science correspondent.

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The research found the proportion of people meeting their partner through dating apps rose dramatically over time. Wed 30 Dec Topics Dating Relationships news. Dr Kathryn Coduto, an assistant professor of communication and media studies at South Dakota State University and an expert on dating apps who was not involved in the work, added there might be biases in who is answering the survey and how. But analysis of answers to questions around relationship intentions revealed there was little difference when it came to marital intentions and the desire or intention to have children between those who met via apps and those who met offline.

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The study also found that dating apps were linked to couples forming across wider geographical distances, and highly educated women pairing up with less educated men — the latter, said Potarca, might be because app matches are based more on appearance and may be less influenced by social stigma. Writing in the journal PLOS One, Potarca analysed from the nationally representative family and generations survey conducted by the Swiss federal statistical office that quizzed those aged 15 to 79 on a multitude of issues, including where couples met, and their intentions within that relationship.

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Coduto said it would be interesting to look further at non-heterosexual relationships and how many partners individuals had had via dating apps before meeting their current partner. The proportion of people meeting their partner through dating apps rose dramatically over time. However, the study is only based on respondents in Switzerland, and some of the questions were only aimed at people in heterosexual relationships.

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Reuse this content. Indeed, those who met their partner through an app were more likely to be planning to move in with them if they were not already cohabiting, even when factors such as age were taken into .

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But while such tech has long been associated with hookupsa study suggests those who couple up after swiping right have as satisfying a relationship as those who met via traditional encounters — and might even be keener to settle down. Potarca said the study pushed back against fears that dating apps threaten long-term relationships. In addition, women who met their partner through an app were more likely to want within the next three years than those who met their partner offline.

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