So, because there’s a demand for it, married dating services do exist.Though the sites may not encourage members to cheat on their partners, they do assist those who wish to do so, and have become very successful in the process.“We feel the onus is on us,” said Naomi, a 42-year-old teacher at a modern Orthodox day school outside Manhattan.“It’s almost like the [matchmakers] are desperate to get the women married because there are so many of them.My foray into the world of dating apps began three-and-a-half years after I got married. And at least I could tell the universe I was doing my part. The thought of exploring this world and doing it with some emotional distance seemed kind of awesome. We decided that I would just do two, Tinder and JSwipe. I find myself frequently cramming in sessions late at night. It was a Thursday morning and the workday was just ramping up when Lisa Bonos, my friend and podmate (and the editor of Solo-ish), described her dating fatigue. Still, it took assistance from some more technically inclined folks in our building to get us set up. I’ll never forget the thrill of seeing those little cartoon figures dance the Hora when I made my first JSwipe match. For many people, this is much better than hiding the fact that you’re also in another serious relationship.Rather than the worry that one partner will expect more from the relationship than the other can provide, dating sites for cheaters create an honest atmosphere (at least between the two people who meet). I found that the vast majority of men are simply looking for sex, while most women are on there because they are lacking a connection in their existing relationship (see more).
While 27 is the median age for an American woman’s first marriage, in many Orthodox circles — even modern ones — a single woman is considered over the hill by her late 20s.
A married woman will put her kids and family social commitments before you.
She will attend to her kids and be by her husband's side for social gatherings even if it means leaving you in a lurch.
As Jon Birger wrote in his 2015 book “Date-Onomics: How Dating Became A Lopsided Numbers Game,” in the Orthodox dating pool there are 12 percent more available women than men.
Within the community, this imbalance is called the shidduch (or matchmaking) crisis.