As a new user, my profile is given prime place in the gallery of fresh young meat for the taking. A few are from the same persistent man, who tells me he “just wants to talk to me” because “it’s refreshing to see a genuine person on here and not some troller”.
He sounds lonely – his family is away in the countryside and he works in London Monday to Friday, longing for someone to “share a glass with”.
Have An Affair.” That is what I have spent the last three days trying to do.
Millions of adulterous users of the website Ashley Madison – which bills itself as a dating site for married people – have spent this week worrying about having their membership and their cheating secrets revealed after a group calling itself Impact Team hacked into their profiles.
It seems like every day there's a new form of online dating.
No matter what type of relationship you're looking for — from the forever kind to the friends-with-benefits kind — there's an app for that!
But they are outnumbered by a second group of twentysomethings who are just as straightforward.
“A sugar daddy,” comes one succinct response to my introductory question. The site invites me to spend it at every turn, and users were even charged £15 to delete their profile prior to the hack.
He says he stayed with his partner only because she announced she was pregnant.
“Being the nice guy I am, I offered to stick around,” he tells me.
Avid Life Media, the site’s parent company, is yet to announce a course of action.