Lifestyle dating

A new dating app called Lime matches singles based on the number of steps they do every day.

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If it’s not intentional, then it’s something most of us have terrifyingly done before, which is stalking a new interest and finding out every single detail you can until, oops, you’ve accidently liked a picture of their high school graduation photo from years ago. This is fairly harmless if it’s accidental, but also a bit creepy and stalkerish. Although the origins of this phrase are unclear, most of us would have heard this term by now.

And it’s pretty self-explanatory – it’s the initiation of a direct message when you’re interested in dating someone.

People can then browse through potential matches and find out more by clicking on their profiles – this will let them see more pictures, as well as the person’s age, education, the average number of steps they take each day and a percentage score of how similar their lifestyles are.

If they want to meet up, the user can click the “Go” button, which offers them three date options – meet up now, grab a coffee, or grab a bite.

On our call, we will evaluate your needs and propose a specific program, or refer you to a trusted colleague.

Either way, you will leave the call with solutions in hand and a real direction for your next step.

Lime does this by collecting each person’s daily steps from Apple’s Health app, analysing the information and curating a compatibility percentage based on the data.

A spokesperson for Lime said: “Lime is the first dating app to utilise Apple’s built-in Health app in order to match users based on their lifestyle.

The only person allowed to leave me five voicemails and 10 unread texts is my mum at 5.01pm when I told her I’d call at 5pm.

I hate being left on ‘seen’ just as the next girl, but the opposite of excessive messaging is even worse.

Beyond that, my attraction will definitely cease if those posts are passive aggressive and intentionally directed at someone.

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