12 dating deal breakers

03 Mar

The website's findings indicate that nearly half of the 9,000 singles polled (48 percent) consider grammar to be a deal breaker in online dating. It's true that the stats vary between genders: 60 percent of men wouldn’t let grammar get in the way of pursuing a date, but 65 percent of women would.

RELATED: Music, memory and love: A longtime couple renews their relationship every day But it seems almost everyone can agree on one thing: Basic spelling errors are an issue.

Here are careers that will ruin relationships, according to people who lived to tell the tale.

“I’d heard about accountants being cheap, but I never believed it.

And while some are justified, others are harder to understand.

Recently, Australian dating app Two Peas surveyed more than 1,500 millennials to find out their top deal breakers in a relationship.

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A very high number of singles also ask for a partner who believes in global warming, who makes the first move (only if the mood is right) and who wants 'unwavering trust more than mind blowing sex.'In addition, 85 per cent of people want a partner who will explore with them on a holiday rather than laze on the beach and 95 per cent of people want to date somebody who can make hard decisions by themselves.

Other popular deal breakers include people who wouldn't want to open a joint bank account, who talk about their ex on the first date and who are not willing to be 'moderately kinky' in the bedroom.

Modern dating is just like the job market: competitive, complicated, and cutthroat.

Sexual chemistry is also important to Australian singles, with 96 per cent of singles agreeing that sex before marriage is a 'must.' * 93 per cent of people want someone who believes a man did walk on the moon * 88 per cent of people want someone who believes in global warming * 81 per cent of people want someone who does not have kids * 68 per cent of people want someone who is willing to have kids in the future A kind heart and a sense of humour is also a must for singles, with 99 per cent of people wanting to be with somebody who would give their seat up for an elderly person on a bus and 87 per cent saying a sense of humour is important.

Other high rated deal breakers included sleeping with a friend's partner, not believing in marriage equality and not seeing family as important.