Hey hey now....Do I need to go all motherly on you all :) The switch can come out soon, if you want it too!
There are some good free sites. OKCupid.com is my favorite, but it is geared towards the 20-30 year old crowd. Since I don't know your age, I figured I'd put that there.
I think a good rule of thumb is to only date people older than your kids. Mid-forties is a pretty hot age group. Of course, there is that little problem where you stop at a restaraunt after a day at the park and neither one of you has your glasses and you can't read the menus.That's about what I'm looking for (I'm 53).
Thanks, Moonie. As mentioned elsewhere, we've already split up but are still sharing a home and a bed. We're going to be friends forever. She's not moving away until August. I hope that she leaves it until the last half of August, because the 14th will be her 59th birthday and I want to do something special for her.Danger, I'm sorry to hear that you and W are splitting.
Most models I have seen have a large switch somewhere on the top. Not sure what to do after you press it though.also I am now going to have to figure out how to work a vacuum cleaner.
That's enemies. :tongue:OK, here is where you either go with friends and make a bunch of cat loving enemy's
http://www.usatoday.com/life/people/2005-05-18-eharmony_x.htmeHarmony: Heart and soul
By Janet Kornblum, USA TODAY
PASADENA, Calif. — You've no doubt seen Neil Clark Warren on TV commercials: He's the affable, silver-haired gentleman touting eHarmony, the rapidly growing online dating site he founded five years ago.
A psychologist with a divinity degree, Warren has emerged from the Christian community — three of his 10 books on love and dating were published by conservative Focus on the Family — to become one of the Internet's most unlikely entrepreneurs.
Warren started out marketing primarily to Christian sites, touting eHarmony as "based on the Christian principles of Focus on the Family author Dr. Neil Clark Warren."
The connection may come as a surprise to today's mainstream users: Nothing in Warren's TV or radio ads ($50 million spent last year, $80 million projected this year) hints at his Christian background.
And while it's no secret, the Web site doesn't play it up, either.
That doesn't seem so bad to me. It depends what a customer is looking for.FYI (especially for you, Danger) about eHarmony: