Online dating scams rsvp

I have noticed that there are many scammers work for the site itself. Once you use your stamp, they never get back to you, and then later on, they deactivate their profile.

So you have to buy more stamps and keep this crap site in business.

It has always been a rip off, but back in the olden days it was one of the only sites around with any sort of user base. I live in Newcastle and there are around 30-40 women on the site aged from their early twenties to mid thirties. Plenty of Fish and Ok Cupid let you really fill out a profile if you wish (on POF no one ever does).

OKcupid has the best system for finding out if someone is compatible with their extensive collection of questions you can answer. The stamp system is a rip off and reminiscent of the dark ages of the internet when you paid your local ISP an hour for dial-up internet access.

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In short: - the first person I made contact with would send brief responses or messages every few days and admitted that I should be lucky as she usually rejected all contact on the site as a rule (so why bother being on the site).

You can simply message them for free on those other dating websites and save yourself the RSVP extortion.

Those who aren't on other websites are typically on RSVP because they seem reluctant to actually meet people and prefer long winded email correspondences of which I have no interest in.

Weeks spent chatting online only to meet in person and immediately realise there is no chemistry or they look very different to their photos is not my idea of time well spent.

Having said all that, I actually met an amazing woman on RSVP who I have spent the last five years living with. My second experience with RSVP, 6 years later from the first....revealed that yet again I had made a big mistake. Silly me bought a so-called "Premium" membership for 6 months, which cost me 0 by the way, but hey, I received 3 stamps which meant I could chat to 3 people in one month!!

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