Check out the demo for yourself and see how it compares to the other solutions you might have found.
___In general I recommend against using software for starting a dating service. It may well be possible to get a dating service up and running for under 00, but that's only 1% of your costs.
Then it needs supporting, bug fixes, and most importantly, you need to build the service to critical mass. Someone walks into your freshly built dating shop and they look around.
I tried sending them two questions and got a reply within minutes.
They also release frequent updates that take into consideration their clients’ requests.
People who have been married for three years, people who have moved onto other dating sites... If you have it in your mind that you want to eventually start your own service, you should negotiate with them up front about the terms for eventually pulling a copy of the profiles of the members you generate into the network, away for yourself.
They will allow you to take a copy, so you'll have live profiles, but they won't let you take their profile, and their membership income.My first instinct was to direct her towards Buddy Press, but the truth is that it may not be so easy for Buddy Press to be converted into a dating site.So I went ahead and took a look at the other solutions available.Well, it's a nice shop, but what's on your shelves. They look at your shelves and see the profiles are covered in cobwebs. They might stick around, and they might even spend one months membership, but in general, they will run quickly once they find your site has no responsive people on it.They can IM, they can select and gather prospective matches and do a compatibility test... The people you have on your shelves are unresponsive because you stocked your shop with old stock. Consequently, the person who just walked into your shop is not impressed. I recommend starting with a white label dating service.In a recent conversation the topic of dating solutions for Word Press cropped up.