"(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 GIPHY I 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.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. At Mingle2, there’s a bevy of attractive, available singles in Farmers, and they’re looking for you.
These are the kind of men that — like it or not — remind me of my dad.
Swipe left to pass a profile that isn’t a good match.
Swipe right to “like” a profile that you’re interested in. Chat and make connections right in the app to discover if the spark is right for you. This dating service is only for:• Farmers• Ranchers• Cowboys or Cowgirls• Singles who live in the rural areas, or “the country”• Singles who want to meet singles living in the rural country• People who have good old-fashioned down-to-earth values It can be hard to meet people if you live in a rural area, but you don’t have to give up your lifestyle to meet that special someone.
Their dates were not exactly typical, instead of a bar or restaurant, they'd meet in the milking parlor.
Welper said, "We'd always have the radio playing on in here so if a slow, sappy song would come on, we would like, slow dance with each other." Farmers was launched in 2005, after Ohio-based marketer Jerry Miller noticed a problem among some of his rural clients.