Free midget non subcribstion dateing
“I regret doing it,” says Shultz, a Dickinson grad whose cheekbones could slice an apple. “[It’s] just a more curated group of people geared towards our demographic, which is 20s and 30s and, you know, who come from a good family,” Shultz says of the ultra-exclusive dating app, which provides users with just five matches a day. “I do think the concept of exclusive, invite-only, hard-to-get-into, wait-in lines — it’s very New York,” says Bradford, 30, whose company weeds out the hoi polloi from the hoity-toity.(The app, which is free, even boasts a concierge service that doles out dating tips and feedback.) “I think it’s a good fit for the mentality here.” Since the app launched, she has been inundated with pleas from the public.“When George Clooney married her, I was like, ‘This is great for the smart and sexy movement!
“We tried to make it feel a little higher-class.” The standards don’t stop there. She’s already ousted one guy for calling a girl a “midget,” another for standing up a date and yet another for asking a girl to perform a sexual act. But for Bradford, whose motto is “Heavy petting is greater than heavy vetting,” it’s all worth the extra legwork.
“I saw all these couples forming as soon as we enrolled [at Stanford],” says Bradford, who first launched her company in San Francisco in November.
“So people thought, ‘Well, Stanford put their approval on me and Stanford put their approval on you, so we should get together.’ We wanted to mimic that digitally.” So, how do you get in? Singles can be referred by current users, which bumps them to the top of the wait list and increases their chance of admittance.
“So we expedited him.” After all, in the League, square footage is currency — as is a loaded résumé.
Thirty-seven percent of New York Leaguers have graduate degrees, 13 percent are CEOs or founders, and 56 percent have attended what Bradford refers to as “highly selective” schools (i.e., “Ivy League, plus,” she says, of the 40 schools, including the gatekeeper’s undergraduate alma mater, Carnegie Mellon, that made the cut).