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Time is limited, business is the priority, deep meaningful connections are often too much work (and time consuming), and everyone is in a constant state of over-stimulation and distraction.
New Yorkers work hard, and when it comes to play, they play hard in a world where anything and everything is possible.
It’s a balmy night in Manhattan’s financial district, and at a sports bar called Stout, everyone is Tindering.
The tables are filled with young women and men who’ve been chasing money and deals on Wall Street all day, and now they’re out looking for hookups.
For example, out of almost one million New York City singles on e Harmony, there is a 57% female to 43% male ratio and New York has the largest gap that sways towards more female versus men.
This gap in market versus demand may result in men having an abundance mentality when it comes to the dating pool, and women having a scarcity mentality.
In 2016, dating apps are old news, just an increasingly normal way to look for love and sex. Of course, results can vary depending on what it is people want—to hook up or have casual sex, to date casually, or to date as a way of actively looking for a relationship.“I have had lots of luck hooking up, so if that’s the criteria I would say it’s certainly served its purpose,” says Brian, a 44-year-old gay man who works in fashion retail in New York City.
The question is not if they work, because they obviously can, but how well do they work? “I have not had luck with dating or finding relationships.”“I think the way I’ve used it has made it a pretty good experience for the most part,” says Will Owen, a 24-year-old gay man who works at a marketing agency in New York City.
I don’t believe technology has distracted us from real human connection.This creates an ideal environment for casual hook-ups, and a string of fleeting moments.