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Competitors will try to win the heart of a fashion-conscious singleton by dressing them in the show, hosted by Matt Edmondson, who also came up with the idea for the programme.Edmondson joked: "Those who know me know that I'm considered an expert in both fashion (have you seen my knitwear? )"So, it was only a matter of time before I had an idea for a TV show that covered both areas.":: The rural singletons looking for a perfect match on the BBC show, and details of how to apply to date them, can be found at co.uk/love.As one testimonial from Farmers Only said perfectly, “When you marry a farmer, you’re also marrying their career.”City singles, on the other hand, bask in Tinder bliss with thousands of potential mates to swipe through. In fact, there’s a good chance you already know who’s available, and you might have dated them in middle school. When you work in an office or restaurant in a city, you can clock out of work, cross a street and find yourself in a dating situation in two minutes if you like. If you’re a dairy farmer, you don’t really clock out. You’re basically on call constantly or actively/physically working at your job.
So in a lot of ways, it’s the life I’ve dreamed of.”Romantically, rural people need a heightened sort of companion — someone they can trust with their life.
In other words, I believe Miller when he says Farmers Only has 6 million active members.
If you’re a farmer and you need to land yourself a partner, it would make sense to sign up.
Still, online acquisition of real-world needs — whether they’re tools, bull semen, barn-door hardware or romantic partners — has been a game-changer in rural North America.
There isn’t as much research on how social media is used rurally, but from experience, I can say that social media often consists of more social time than actually speaking to another human in a given week.