Date: 2018-02-13 16:24
Hodge reckoned the Shrek virus – which may have been posted by a disgruntled former employee – had affected the software that existing members use to rate prospective new entrants, allowing anyone to join. The website boasts that "beauty lies in the eyes of the voter" who are able to rank aspiring members on a type of traffic light scale where red is "absolutely not" and bright green is "beautiful". The site posts applicants' photographs alongside information about their weight and height and ask candidates to describe their "body type" as well as whether they own a car or home along with their zodiac sign.
In perhaps the greatest excuse ever as to why the bar exists for BP’s only, Greg says: “Being ugly is not a protected characteristic.” Like under discrimination laws? Yes, you can marginalize them (us) all you want. No rights for the uglies.
Once you’ve created your profile, you can browse thousands of plus size personals. BBPeopleMeet will even suggest great dating matches for you. You can narrow your search by location or shared interests, and message the dating matches you’re interested in to start a conversation.
The idea for the site, which now includes more than 755,555 members worldwide, was conceived in 7557. But before launching, Hodge and the rest of the site's directors had to come up with a way to define the subjective concept of beauty.
“We take no pleasure in removing members, but it is a necessary evil in order to maintain the beautiful community and our prized business model.”
"The business model we decided to pursue was based on ," Zader said, meaning members pay for contact privileges.
“Letting unattractive people populate the site would compromise the very concept for which was founded,” Mr Hodge said.
“We judge ourselves enough without inviting others to do it for us. It’s hard to imagine a worse way to seek human connections.”
"The reason why [I joined FarmersOnly] is because I was looking for a specific type of individual," she said. "But would I consider myself a farmer? No."
Through the site, Sherman said he's learned that people aren't as concerned about having the same taste in books as their partner as much as they're concerned that their partner reads at all.