One of the many types of men I have always thought would make a great match for me is a nice southern boy, the kind who looks hot in a plaid shirt, plays guitar, and loves his mama more than sweet tea. I saw words like "honest" and "easy-going."Farmers really like to describe themselves as gentlemen, it seems, and though I'm not entirely sure what that means in this day and age, I felt like all of these guys were safe.I can see him now, dirty blond hair gleaming in the sunshine, out in a field chewing on a piece of wheat. Like the fact that they respect women is not just lip service they use to get laid.Related: The #1 Thing Men Do On A First Date That Immediately Turns Women OFF While I probably will not ask any of these guys out (because most of them live in rural New Jersey and I'm a Brooklyn girl), viewing their profiles really helped me remember the qualities I truly want in a mate.Integrity, kindness, a desire to provide for a family he loves, and most of all, a healthy need for emotional intimacy.So far, no one has said “Oh God, why did you introduce me to them?”‘ She advises people to refer to the Association of British Introduction Agencies, which has sensible guidelines, and to ask what you’re getting for your money.Other success stories include Lady Game keeper from Hampshire, who married Tractor Driver from Shropshire, and Hazel, who moved from Leicestershire plus two ponies, cat, duck, rabbit, guinea pig and bird-to be with J. Love me, love my labrador/ferret/sheep is a significant theme.Another grateful client,’Cindy’, says: ‘Although it can feel a little uncomfortable meeting in this way, it’s made everything so much simpler; if this is the way to go about meeting the man of your dreams, I can’t recommend it more highly.’ Heather Heber-Percy developed the idea for her introduction agency, The County Register, when, in her Samaritans role, she regularly took calls from lonely Shropshire farmers.
No amount of money, influence, power or education can give you that.Farmers reminded me that what I'm looking for in a city slicker is something pure and simple In case you haven't heard, there's an online dating site called Farmers Only, which boasts the tagline, "City folks just don't get it! It's a meal and a toothpick all in one."So, with all that being said, I decided to give Farmers Only a good ole country shot."(By the way, that tagline's totally not fair to say because plenty of city folks like me were once country bumpkins themselves.)Listen, I get it. When a friend told me about the site recently as a joke, I thought it sounded hilarious, sure, but I was also intrigued. There's something so manly and authoritative about a guy saying, "F*ck it. Related: 10 Dating Tips I REALLY Wish I'd Followed While I Was Single Phase 1: City Girl Seeks Country Cowboyvia GIPHYI clicked into the third page of matches, and since I'd sorted the men by age, youngest to oldest, I found that the guys on page three were a little too old for me, but no less sweet than the others.Together with the myriad dating services catering for yoga buffs, Catholics, cabin crew and those who admire the fuller figure, thriving organisations are dedicated to helping country people find love.They can’t guarantee instant passion, but the point is that you will, at least, be speaking the same language from the start.
Rural dating has become more sophisticated since Patricia Warren, a Derbyshire farmer’s wife, set up The Country Bureau 25 years ago it’s now run by Katie Moore in Gloucestershire to find wives for isolated farmers.