But I guess I can just block.” That concern — of being unable to realize when someone is frequenting your profile to an alarming extent — carries over to the comments on Ok Cupid’s blog post from yesterday.
When it was first described in 1998, the Sehuencas water frog was common in Bolivia.
However, its numbers have declined rapidly in recent years due to a combination of factors including climate change, habitat loss and pollution.
Now they have launched him into the world of online dating in an effort to raise awareness and funds for the rejuvenation of his species.
Romeo was found on an expedition to the Bolivian cloud forests led by biologist Arturo Muñoz 10 years ago. “But unfortunately, we didn’t find any other individuals in the wild.” Since his discovery, Romeo has inhabited an aquarium in Cochabamba, Bolivia.
Late last month, Ok Cupid announced a fairly fundamental change to its dating service: the company would no longer allow users to see visitors to their profile.
And as of today, that change has been implemented across both Ok Cupid’s website and smartphone apps.Ok Cupid is being chastised on its blog and Facebook page — in comment after comment — as having done all of this just to get more people moved over to the paid A-List tier.As the visitors section gets tossed aside, Ok Cupid has recently been adding new app features designed to prod users along towards actually sending a first message.To understand why some people are upset with this decision, let’s conduct a quick refresher on how Ok Cupid works: And so that brings us to the revised approach.An email that Ok Cupid sent out last week was a little more assertive on the subject. Short answer: zero.” The email went on: “you can now connect with even more people because you don’t have to feel shy about showing up as a visitor — and neither do they.” Ok Cupid says this decision allows for “awkward-free profile perusal.” That’s a reasonable stance, sure.One person says they just entered their old username as their first name.