Please refresh the page and retry. M illions of single people are signed up to an array of dating websites, apps and introductory services that we trust to find us our "perfect match". But many are extremely costly and - as was recently highlighted in complaints about by eHarmony - some of their claims are not quite credible.
Telegraph Money has previously called on dating services to be publish statistics about their users to enable customers to understand how likely they will get a match based on their requirements. The widespread suspicion is that many sites have more women on their books than men.
Few sites, however, are upfront about this. How do other sites claim to match up users - and how much you could end up paying in your quest for love?
It says it tries to "keep science out of it" so people can "find their own chemistry". Algorithms, formulas used to solve problems in this case love matchesare not a key selling point of the service, it claims, although it does use several.
U sers set their preferences, such as age, gender, hobbies, location, and can proactively search for like-minded individuals.
Y our online behaviour is also taken into account. On the website it also explains how it has worked with a department at Oxford University to research what personality traits affect compatibility.
This week the ASA banned a billboard advert on the London underground in the summer because it felt it was misleading.
Co-founded by TV presenter Sarah Beeney inMysinglefriend offers a "no nonsense" approach to dating.