Top 10 Best Sites
Looking for a dating site you can trust? Search no more.
Carrie Bradshaw would approve of our 10 Best Blogs for Dating in the City, where the glitz and glamour of the big city serves as a backdrop for finding love.
Down every sidewalk is good advice and thoughtful consideration. Enjoy!
Bragging Rights: where singles get social
Single in the City comes from one of the most successful dating event companies in Toronto, where two single gals with years of experience in events and promotions and a sense of fun, energy and adventure created the type of dating service they would love to use.
Social Clout: 2,214+ likes, 410+ followers
Bragging Rights: living and dating in L.A.
Jonesie is the name of the host at Awkward Girl in the City. She is a tall, tasteful and stylish single bouncing around Los Angeles. From perhaps the most celebrated dating community out there, she intercuts her dating site with visits to awards shows and gossip about celebrities.
Social Clout: 1,382+ followers
Bragging Rights: as featured in Cosmo and New York Magazine
Jessica and Timothy are New York City 20-somethings offering a look at how the other half lives – in terms of gender at least. From decidedly male and distinctively female points of view, they each skewer the world of dating, sex, romance and regret. Bonus: Original video clips featuring the hosts are a hoot!
Social Clout: 900+ followers
Bragging Rights: the hottest urban dating hangout spot
From all sides of dating, for both the attached and those still searching, Fly Urban Dates embraces the nuts and bolts of modern love. From picking out a birthday gift, to openly discussing sex, the guidebook to the heart is drawn around understanding and compassion.
Social Clout: 4,865+ likes, 2,114+ followers
Bragging Rights: a complete look at romance – urban style
While Urban Romance also covers arts, health and fashion, their true strength is in the romance department. From how to rekindle love, to finding it in the first place, their stellar content is complete, thoughtful and right on the money. Things to check out are recipes, travel tips and direct feedback on dating do’s and don’ts.
Social Clout: 565+ likes, 275+ followers
Bragging Rights: two Chicago singles discuss their dating lives
From Chicago, these two lovely ladies shepherd Solo in the 2nd City, a site that is witty, relevant, charming and coy. Finding love in the Windy City and understanding the mysteries of the modern male are two main driving forces here. Feedback and photos are everywhere, with fresh pickup techniques and cool ways to let men down gently.
Social Clout: 308+ followers, 276+ likes
Bragging Rights: an insider’s guide to NYC
The Urban Bear is a cheerful and one-of-a-kind site that blends the sensibilities of slightly older gay men with the dating woes we all face. With more than two dozen regular contributors, this site excels at great writing and imagery, with posts like “Spoil Him Good: The Love Language of Giving” and advice from “Mama Bear Says.”
Social Clout: 117+ likes, 18+ followers
Bragging Rights: three singles girls. three cities. adventures in dating
From three single gals spread across three separate cities, Stupid Cupid successfully caters to all of those seeking romance. From young love and more seasoned passions, to creepy second dates and awkward nights, their content is drawn around understanding your partner and yourself and their advice is solid.
Social Clout: 31+ followers
Bragging Rights: taking things one date at a time
“Looking for a man but meeting boys” is the attitude of Dating in the City, a Tumblr site devoted to finding the best in dating content. From the craziness of arranging a first date, to the uncomfortable next morning experiences, this single gal connects people through shared experiences and a lust for life.
Bragging Rights: city girl navigating the treacherous dating pool
The perils of a city girl making her way through the wild world of dating is the cornerstone of The Perils of Urban Courtship. A young but wise California girl is at the heart of the content, including “Does Playing Too Hard to Get Eventually Backfire?” and “Call Me Never.” The material is funny, relatable and above all workable in real life.