Last February, large red posters titled “How To Win At A First Date” appeared around campus, and leaflets were placed on tables in the dining halls. The posters and leaflets were part of a campaign run each Valentine’s Day for the last several years by the Love and Fidelity Network, a national program based in Princeton that promotes love and “sexual integrity” at universities.All offered tips for how to have a great first date. The network was founded by Cassandra Hough ’07, who also co-founded Princeton’s Anscombe Society as a sophomore in response to her frustrations with the campus “hookup” culture.“At a certain age, women want to meet someone ambitious,” he says, which is why the site’s male members are all verified alums of Ivy League schools and other similarly renowned universities. From the stress of creating the perfect online profile to the pressure of picking the perfect date spot, singles often find themselves overwhelmed.If an "enjoyable" date is what you're after, steer clear of Babson College alumni. Here you can find the latest news, announcements, background information, and media contacts.For stories, interviews, or to get what you really want (a free trial membership to "evaluate" the site for your story), send a quick note to Gaby For access to our press kit please email Gaby Azulay at [email protected] Owner Cameron Amigo and Evan Mark Katz (California-based dating coach, author, and founder of e-Cyrano, an online writing site that helps people write and critique their dating profiles) discuss how to write an online dating profile. From our experience, Sparkology is by and large the most innovative and honest online dating experience out there.
If you would like to have your startup considered for inclusion, please see the details here.Sophisticated, educated men serious about dating can now be found on The newly launched (just over a year) NYC-based dating site separates itself from the pack in a few key ways Sparkology was started to help the smart, reserved, hopeless romantic guy win.were frustrated that the intellectual and social life was dominated by this casual, ‘anything goes’ mentality toward sex and relationships,” says Hough.There was no campus conversation that took sex and relationships seriously, she says, “or that even talked about dating, and how dating could be a fun, interesting way to get to know people.”The #Bring Dating Back hashtag prompts the question: Is dating dead at Princeton?
But what does the ranking have to say about the local alumni living in cities outside the Hub?