In an article for CNN, authors Brenna Ehrlich and Andrea Bartz had this to say about online dating rejection: “Toughen up. Stop weeping onto your keyboard in the online quest for love.In short: Online dating is not for the easily offended.The biggest benefit of using a dating site or app is that it saves you time and money.
When we’re on our laptops, i Pads, or phones, we have a screen and miles between us and the person we’re swiping left on, so perhaps we’re more likely to make quick judgments.
In person, though, with someone looking us in the eyes, we’d probably be more likely to give them the benefit of the doubt.
Save your sobbing for the disappointment of bad first dates, seemingly perfect mates who can’t commit, and the Ones Who Get Away.
You know, the good stuff.” The big hoopla about online dating is that you get to specify your individual needs and wants.
According to the New York Post, people — particularly men — who use Tinder and dating platforms like it are more likely to experience lower self-esteem.
Julia Bekker, a matchmaker in New York City, told the publication: “It can be very disappointing if you’re not matching with many people.
Sure, online dating can be somewhat addicting, superficial, and ego deflating (or vice versa).
However, when you think of all the improvements online dating has made to our love lives, you’ve got to admit that it’s better to have it than not!
The moral of the story is to not take online dating too seriously — you shouldn’t let one person swiping right or left on your photo determine how successful you are. It’s not unheard of for people to become obsessed with mindlessly swiping and/or voting yea or nay on matches.