Negging dating websites
From there, you filter by gender, age, distance, industry, and school, and it’ll show you other Linked In users’ headshots, professions, hometowns, and alma maters so that you can decide who you want to hit up for a date. Linked In in a professional networking site; it’s not a social site.
It’s to help you manage your professional contacts and your career.
If you’re checking out profiles on Linked In looking for your next date, you have a pretty fundamental misunderstanding of what the site is for (and why the people you’re checking out have profiles there).
This might seem like something that should go without saying, but I recently did an interview with the New York Post about a new dating app that syncs to the user’s Linked In account.
And most people on Linked In — and at work — want to be judged first as professionals.
People don’t generally want colleagues assessing their attractiveness or sizing them up as a potential date.
The trick is understanding how to make height less of an issue.
The attitude that your height is a defect and nobody could possibly love a short man is attraction poison. Yes, you may have to fake it for a while as you unlearn the bullshit that’s been shredding your ego.
They’re the ones who stand out in people’s memories, who can command attention (and affection) with seeming ease.
One of the best things you can do – especially as a short man – is to develop your sense of presence.
It’s one thing if an attraction develops naturally with someone you know you in a professional context, but actively seeking out romance in your professional network — without even having anyone particular in mind — is courting problems.
Dating within your professional circles can be messy.
It can impact your work relationships, cause tensions when things don’t work out, and impact the way you’re perceived, fairly or unfairly.