You can reach out to a potential partner in several unique ways.
e Harmony lets you send prefabricated Quick Questions that serve as icebreakers—a more in-depth version of Match's "Wink" feature.
If you try to plow through the questions, e Harmony will ask you to slow down and ponder your answer, a nice touch.
e Harmony does its best to convince you to sign up for the multi-month subscription packages. ) is buried on the subscription plan page while the expensive multi-month packages that cost hundreds of dollars are prominently displayed. After you select a subscription plan, e Harmony takes you to your profile page.
If you're heterosexual, however, you can waltz through e Harmony's doors with ease.
You're tasked, after creating login credentials, with answering a series of questions designed to assess your personality.
Instead, should you select that you're a man looking for a man or a woman looking for a woman, e Harmony bounces you to compatiblepartners.com, its gay-friendly companion site.
We reached out to e Harmony for a comment about this divide. In our opinion, it's great that the company caters to everyone, but it's really a shame that they've opted for this segregated approach.
If you want to grab a drink or something sometime this week here's my number: XXX. Although they both played the flirty texting game of not responding to a text within the first two minutes of receiving it, EHB successfully asked her out in just under 30 minutes.
If you're in the What If section, the profiles are presented as super-sexy slides you navigate in a slideshow-like fashion.
Although those people are designated as being "outside of your range," e Harmony displays what you have in common (such as action movies or yoga, for example).
Without exaggeration, that's a tenth of the time it took men from any of the other dating sites to ask her out for a date.
Apparently, this is a common complaint among women using dating sites: guys take to actually get around to asking for a date.
Online dating no longer carries the stigma of being the last hope for society's undesirables to try their luck at love—and for avoiding direct human contact in social settings.