Put your profile into Word and use your computer spell check for peace of mind.In a recent poll, we found that 96 per cent of people would rather see a big, happy grin in a profile photo than a sexy pout. One of the most frequent complaints about online dating profiles is “they may have looked like that once but they certainly don’t look like that now”.But did you know that one in three couples now find love online?In this fast-paced, social media-dependent world, we rely on the Internet for everything – from keeping in touch with old school friends and career networking to ordering takeaways and finding a cat-sitter for that weekend away.If you try to be too creative with both, they tend to conflict and create a confused message. This goal is called strategic positioning, the process of defining who you are in a way that your customers understand whether they’re a good match for you.Do a search on your site to see which is more prominent — taglines or screen names. Likewise, in the world of online dating, your goal is to present yourself in a way that tends to attract the right kind of person, not every available prospect.So it only seems logical you would use the good old Internet for finding that special someone, too. Sometimes they know you better than you know yourself.Even if you do like “walking on the beach” or “drinking wine in front of a roaring fire” leave it out – everyone says that.
)These are all REAL headlines that I saw today:"Looking for my prize trout, not the usual carp"-Funny, clever... Scientists have been looking for the "missing link" and still haven't found him... I don't know that I've seen headlines that made me want to pee my pants before - but some of the profiles sure do. I have this thing I do, to news headlines, article headlines, profile headlines, whatever.If it's seven syllables long, I'll sing it to myself in the tune of "Camptown Races"."I'm looking for Mister Right", doo-dah, doo-dah,"Tired of the games men play", oh-bah-doo-dah-day Try it.Looking better in the flesh is better than the reverse.‘You wouldn’t introduce yourself to someone in a bar with your entire life history, so don’t do it online,’ says match.com‘s Kate.