A new niche Tinder-like dating app has emerged to cater the marginalized hook-up needs of plus-size audience.
Popular dating app Tinder has finally met halfway with AIDS Healthcare Foundation over the latter’s negative publicity ad linking Tinder with STDs by adding new features such as STD testing center locator and STD-awareness page.
Dating sites and apps uniquely designed for HIV positives and STD-infected people are gaining popularity among its niche users despite recent warning from UNICEF that such online platforms contribute to a new hidden HIV-STD epidemic.
The look of love does exist. Scientists found that there's a significant difference between love and lust when it comes to eye movements.
Ladies just need a little rouge to get dates, according to a new survey.
Typing too many kisses into a text message, and answering the phone during dinner and at the theater are the top tech turn offs in romance, according to a new survey.
Preparing for sex is serious business, according to a new survey on women's habits.
People are most likely to break up after Valentine's Day and before Christmas, according to a new survey.
Sniffing your date's armpit may help you determine their health, according to a new study.
New dating research reveals that station wagons are worst when it comes to making a first impression.
Women put more effort when they go out with the girls than when they go out for dates, according to a new survey.
New research reveals that size matters when it comes to orgasms. Scientists have linked women's ability to orgasm to the size and location of their clitoris.
Men need more time to end romantic relationships, according to a new survey. It takes the average woman six days to decide to break up with her partner. However, the average man needs at least a month to dump their significant others.
Cold temperatures may put people in the mood for love, according to online dating activity.
Setting up dates on Monday may be why you're still single, a new study suggests.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.