Muddy dating website
We’re encouraging people to express their hobbies, no matter how “country” they are. I’d say it’s dogs first, then horses and cats, then livestock. It’s funny, we get about a 50/50 split of people registering.
But when it comes to actually filling out a profile, it’s women who follow through. I’ve done as much research as possible without actually seeing it.
Hugh Mowat, Head of Quality - Produce and Horticulture, Morrisons Supermarkets Working closely with the development team at Muddy Boots, we now have a fully functional supplier approval matrix for our intake teams to confirm that all deliveries are within specification and possess a full set of due diligence documentation.When we launched, online dating was still a taboo in the countryside.Some of my friends thought [Muddy Matches] was a rubbish idea, that it wouldn’t go anywhere. We wanted people to feel comfortable expressing their hobbies—farming, shooting, horses, all the different country pursuits.We’re constantly encouraging guys to take the next step, but they seem to get stuck after registration. I don’t know any farmer who isn’t online these days, but that wasn’t true five years ago. Internet connections may not be great—we have a lot of problems getting broadband in the countryside—but everyone’s connected. I get the sense they’re geared towards cowboys and cowgirls. We’re horsey people, and we have milkmaids, but cowboys are an American thing. In America, I picture just these massive fields with several combines going at once. Take a look at the pictures on our site; you’ll see what I mean. For starters they could let me look at their website. How does your approach differ from Farmers Only, the big farmer dating site in the U. Would you ever want to hang out with the Farmers Only founders? We have to ask: have you and/or Emma met your Muddy Match? (laughs) It seemed like an ethical conflict, taking people’s money and vetting their profiles, then trying to date them.