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'Swiping' a soul mate Tara and Steven Minert found each other among the millions of people who signed up for Tinder in the early days of the dating app craze.Tinder allows users to "swipe right" on the profiles of people they may be interested in and "swipe left" on those they are not.
The country's National Crime Agency published research in 2016 that describes online dating as a new "serious threat," citing an increase in the number of sexual assaults committed in the country.For others looking for love in the Beehive State, the road has been rocky. George resident who says he has used various dating apps for seven or eight years, recalls meeting a woman who lived in Las Vegas through Mutual.After speaking to her on the phone “every day for probably like a month straight for two hours," he decided to make the two-hour drive to Las Vegas and meet the woman in person, he said. Charles and Shirley meet at a church dance, introduced by friends, where they sway to Dean Martin's "That's Amore." After several dates to the drive-in and school sporting events, they actually fall in “amore.” Flash forward: It's 2018. After first meeting up to go snowshoeing, they soon become "inseparable." Eventually, they're an embodiment of #relationshipgoals, Instagram-style.Love may be the same, but the way many people go about finding it has changed.
"I am forever grateful to Tinder and this crazy idea that brought him into my life." They have now been married for more than three years and have a 1-year-old daughter.