Spindel’s clients are all exclusively men – ranging from celebrities to bankers to entrepreneurs.
She then introduces them to potential matches that she’s screened beforehand.
Finding love isn't easy, but aims to make finding a match easier for a certain subsection of the population — doctors, lawyers, chief executives and other accomplished professionals who make at least ,000 a year.
The founder of the site, Boris Giller, is touting the site's security features, which require prospective menthe's to supply a résumé, fill out a detailed application, sign a legal agreement stating that all information provided is truthful and submit to identity verification and a credit report.
The questionnaire determines whether or not a prospective candidate likes to spend a lot of time with family, wants to have kids and plans to travel.
Presumably, it does not inquire about whether he or she likes sitting around a backyard in Oshawa. She says that couples from similar socioeconomic backgrounds often have an easier time.
It could be because Stanger was actually Spindel’s assistant for five years before she began her own business, according to New York Magazine.
Tom, who asked that his real name not be used, is a divorced stockbroker in his 0s who has signed on to Eligon.
He is less concerned with being awkwardly paired with a client and more interested in meeting someone with a similar frame of reference.
So how do you find “The One” when you have a lot of money but very little time? Here’s a look at four people who can introduce you to the gazillionaire of your dreams.
actress), and it’s grown to be the largest, privately owned matchmaking company in the country.