Many think that e-dating applications are only reserved for unmarried young people who are looking for love. However, the surprise has shown that these applications have become an attractive place for married and connected, which are a significant number, and many see this as a kind of infidelity.
According to a recent study conducted at the University of Erasmus in the Netherlands on users of Internet dating applications from the Europeans and Americans, and published by the newspaper "Telegraph" British, 25% of the users of the "Tinder" in which more than one million dating in 190 countries Around the world weekly, they have many hidden links, and statistics in the UK may be unclear.
"Data in the United States indicates that more than half of the users of dating applications are already in love or marriage," said Elizabeth Timmermans, the lead author of the study.
Some users describe themselves as single, while others browse for entertainment only. Some users of e-dating applications such as the man mentioned above seem to be in an open relationship. Others are more obvious, as someone who knows himself, "Yes, I'm married, no, my wife does not know I'm here, that's part of the excitement." There are even couples with shared personal pages, looking for "other relationships" to make their marriage exciting.
A study by Erasmus University found that married Tinder users "engage in more intimate relationships, at least once, in addition to casual sexual relations with other users of the application, compared to single users," which means that if you are single You may find yourself unwittingly dating a married person, and worst of all, the possibility that your wife will betray you secretly by talking to an infinite number of singles, or even interviewing them.
You can theoretically view up to 500 Tinder profiles on your phone while viewing the Tenth News, and when it turns from file browsing to conversation, it will be easy to communicate with strangers secretly.
This is usually done on the WhatsApp application while sitting on the couch next to your wife. In an age when our lives are fully driven by our smartphones, it may be that our romantic relationship goes the same way.
Lawyer Nicola Mackenzie says she sees an increasing number of clients seeking divorce after discovering that their husbands are using dating applications. "There's definitely an increase in the number of couples on e-dating applications like Tinder, out of curiosity," she said.
"It may be just for fun at first, and then it could turn into something more serious," she said.
Interestingly, McKinsey has more couples in her office who have discovered their wives on e-dating applications. The reason for this is that women are more curious. People who resort to these applications are often in a difficult period of their married life and often see it as an easy and harmless way to test the atmosphere, but it can quickly turn into more extreme treachery. "People like to be noticed, Fahd is important to them, and if they do not get the attention they feel they need most, they'll look for it elsewhere." Years ago, some would give her unclear images of Illegal encounters. Now they are handing over a USB memory full of video clips of conversations that have been monitored and copied from iPad's wife's iPad boards.
"All kinds of people are going through, people are telling you everything when they think about divorce, because we're often the first person to talk to them about it," McKenz says. Some discover this betrayal by inspecting the devices, while others discover betrayals through truly single friends who have discovered this disturbing truth. "
"A clear rise in open relationships has made people associated with dating applications more gray," said Guarpreet Singh, a consultant at the Relight Foundation.
"For some people, if they are suspected of having an emotional attachment, they will consider it a betrayal," he said. "In other cases, the use of a dating application is not a betrayal, but if I met someone, then the answer, yes, this is a betrayal. "
The common motive behind this, he believes, is unity, and the immediate self-esteem that one gets from interacting with someone through application. "Narcissism and Machiavellianism are directly related to the use of Tinder to enhance personal vanity and ego orientation," Erasmus said. "If there is a cloud in the relationship, that's what leads in general to that kind of behavior," Singh says.