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“It takes so much legwork to get to the first date,” said Shoumi Jeyarajah, an engineer at Boeing.“If you can narrow all the noise and figure out who is compatable, it makes things a bit easier.” Others said the low barriers to entry for apps like Tinder and Bumble lead to flakiness and wasted time. I’m not used to it — I’m more of a talkative person rather than texting.” De Vleming said it’s hard for women in Seattle to date. “The traditional way doesn’t happen in this city,” she said.Amanda Bradford, The League founder’s and CEO, said she’s optimistic about the service taking off in Seattle after attending the party. “You can tell by these parties how well a community will do on the app.It’s a testament to the fact that there’s a need for people who want to meet new people.” After chatting with the young professionals who attended the party, a few themes about the city’s single scene, dating apps, and modern romance emerged. The League has taken more than a little heat for its rigorous screening process, which selects for highly educated and ambitious people.“If you have a very well-connected single socialite friend, good for you, but if I don’t, I don’t have many options.I’m hoping that by incorporating this into the culture, there will at least be another avenue to meet people if your group of friends aren’t the best matchmakers.” Seattle presents a unique challenge for the app.Those trends were confirmed at the party — nearly everyone we talked with had only lived in Seattle for a few years.
“People in Seattle are ready for something like The League.” But Prosser said that the changes in Seattle can make dating tough, with people moving in and out so much and new businesses coming and going.
Single people in Seattle aren’t satisfied with dating apps, but use them anyway. The League, as Geek Wire reported last week, is a technology-powered dating service that uses a highly-selective admissions-based model to screen potential users.
Those are some of our takeaways after attending The League’s launch party on a warm summer evening Wednesday at the Olympic Rooftop Pavilion in Ballard.
“We curate everything else in life, like our schools or our jobs,” Prosser said. ” Not everyone at the party found the reputation for elitism objectionable.
“I like it,” joked Elle Cameron, who also works in marketing. We wouldn’t be trying to get on if we weren’t interested in that.