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In San Francisco, however, it’s basically always puffy jacket weather.
So, here’s my challenge: next time you’re alone in a social setting, leave your phone in your pocket. which means: more focus on your career and not your sex/dating life.or, alternatively, just don’t care about dating at all? It actually shocks me how often my friends tell me that they’re excited about a date, only to inform me (when I ask how it went) that the dude “rescheduled.” Except, when people in SF reschedule, they just reschedule to “another time.” In other words: “never.” Granted, flaking is just part of the culture in SF (whether you like it or not), but when you take two strangers—one or both—with a predilection for canceling plans, and try to get them into the same space at the same time (for what might not even be a fun encounter)… Whether that’s because we’re escaping the city for a trip, or just don’t want to deal with something as potentially annoying as a date, Friday and Saturday nights are off the table for hanging out…and, so is Sunday (unwinding from the weekend), and Monday (getting back into the work week).In the meantime, I’ve placed all of the dating apps in the “Games” folder on my phone as a constant reminder about exactly what I’m getting myself into, if I choose to play.Dating apps provide us a seemingly endless stream of potential mates, but like Barry Schwartz says in his TED Talk (that a million people linked me to when I was asking why they think dating in SF sucks so much), “With so many options to choose from, people find it very difficult to choose at all.” The problem with dating in the era of dating apps is that we’re too scared to make a choice—to commit to just one person—because what if we make the “wrong” choice?