Today’s conversation featured specific tips about online dating profiles, including how you can avoid being “hunting guy” or “dog girl.” Check out this podcast to learn more than a few things about online dating! This fun, free, and interactive course teaches singles what to look for in a healthy relationship, and how to identify key markers of an unhealthy relationship. Lots of research." "Information provided in an easily digestible way ..." "I love this class!!The second point is that dating as informational interviewing is necessary but not sufficient for you to get a true sense of the person you’re dating.The other half of the equation comes down to their behavior –does their walk match their talk?Emory is the first university to host a full-length Safe Smart Dating program â€” until now, only three pilot programs had been tested at universities since the program’s launch last year.Upon entering the auditorium, the event’s more than 100 participants were assigned to smaller, peer-led discussion groups.
The same goes for Match.com, where 25 percent of its members are between 50 and 65, that segment having grown 89 percent in the last five years (71 percent after a divorce and 11 percent who were widowed). If online dating isn't your cup of tea, you can meet someone through professional contacts.
" "Ways to better myself to make and maintain healthy relationships." "How honest and so much information it has, I could relate to a lot of it." "That this course could be applied to all relationships with people at work / dating / family, etc." "Great materials.
Emory Greek organizations collaborated to host an interactive program on issues of dating abuse and sexual assault in White Hall yesterday, Thursday, Oct. The event, titled “Safe Smart Dating” hosted by Emory’s Sigma Delta Tau (SDT) sorority and Zeta Beta Tau (ZBT) fraternity, was part of a broader program offered by the national chapter of SDT in partnership with Jewish Women International (JWI) and the national ZBT chapter.
The attendees were given news articles and hypothetical scenarios, as well as shown videos to spark discussions in the groups.
“It’s an engaging conversation that has [participants] not just listening to a lecture but has them actually participating in how you would address these situations,” National President of SDT Michelle Carlson said.