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I didn’t think I’d have much luck on a site that asked me for my favorite Bible passage.I didn’t have one, so I chose the Old Testament instead. ) My Christian friends informed me that choosing a whole book wasn’t technically a passage, and that I could go with a popular section like “Love is patient, love is kind,” but that brought back too many memories of a dying Mandy Moore in .I tried “smiling” at a bunch of men, hoping that if they forked over the money, they could talk to me. Then I smiled back whenever I received a smile, hoping that there was a loophole (like two smiles = a free introduction).But just like during Lent, the rules were strict here.Some men put their religious needs right out there, like, “I’m looking for something that loves the Lord.” I was very intrigued by the guy who wrote in his bio, “I have not had a full girlfriend relationship, but one thing I have learned is if a girl shows signs of being annoyed by my presence, the best thing to do is back away quietly.”Not many men seemed enticed by my bio, but I did get a few “smiles,” which, I thought, meant I could chat with them. Christian Mingle charges a subscription fee for you to be able to talk to potential partners.As much as I had hoped to celebrate Christmas one day, a month to flirt behind a screen was a bit steep.So I spent a month on JSwipe, dharma Match, Atheist Passions and Christian Mingle.I did not meet the religious (or spiritual, or atheist) man of my dreams, but I did laugh — a lot.
Also strange: if members didn’t fill out their height and weight, their profile would be deleted — weird, since most people are going to lie anyway.Sometimes religion and science don't always place nicely together, but what about religion and space? Did Charles Darwin's theory of evolution put his world at odds with God?