Countryside love dating
Nowadays there are plenty of dating sites and they can be divided into two separate ways: dating sites that are universal online dating sites covering a wide area of audience, and specialized niche dating sites that work for a particular passion, interest, religious beliefs, location, or other factor that groups people together into different categories.
Horse enthusiasts are one particular interest group.
Other success stories include Lady Game keeper from Hampshire, who married Tractor Driver from Shropshire, and Hazel, who moved from Leicestershire plus two ponies, cat, duck, rabbit, guinea pig and bird-to be with J. Love me, love my labrador/ferret/sheep is a significant theme.‘Our first couple is still together, and we’re getting grateful emails from people who spent Christmas together and are planning skiing holidays,’ says Lucy.‘Online dating isn’t new, but it’s taken country people longer to catch on because using a computer isn’t naturally part of their work, and they don’t spend long lunch hours sitting around surfing the internet.’ The geography gap can obviously be a problem, but, equally, one might also discover potential marriage material down the road when ‘researching’ on Countryside Love, I was startled to see a stranger who lives in my own village.Another grateful client,’Cindy’, says: ‘Although it can feel a little uncomfortable meeting in this way, it’s made everything so much simpler; if this is the way to go about meeting the man of your dreams, I can’t recommend it more highly.’ Heather Heber-Percy developed the idea for her introduction agency, The County Register, when, in her Samaritans role, she regularly took calls from lonely Shropshire farmers.She vets the senior generation of clients, and her daughters, Tamara and Zara, take care of the thirties to fifties bracket.