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Online dating has become increasingly de-stigmatized, but there are many who still aren't comfortable having their photo online and publicly admitting they need help finding a mate: the powerful, the wealthy, and the well-known to name a few.And though you'd think they would have fewer problems than us mere mortals in finding a significant other, apparently they suffer the same slings, arrows and bad dates as the rest of us.With all the matchmakers I couldn't help but think that there are some real sad sacks on their books, but they all insist their clients are actually quite social, popular -- but just haven't found the right person. And while the price of admission is high for men, money will get you in regardless of your age, height, or attractiveness (though I'm assured that the overly odious are turned down). "Ivy league educated" gets thrown around a lot in describing both the men and women on the matchmakers' books. They ask for "natural beauty", so presumably those botoxed into a state of forehead catatonia or sporting impossibly perky triple D's are less desirable.
Still, there are many uncertified matchmakers who've successfully paired people.She launched her agency in New York 11 years ago, then set up an office in L. after going there to produce the TV show based on her life, "Miss Match." Very social in both cities, she takes on high profile women as paying clients as well -- studio heads, CEO's, and other successful women who need equally successful -- or incredibly well- adjusted -- men who will not be intimidated by their success. So we'll see if these matchmakers come up with the goods. If you see me in a restaurant with a 78-year-old, you'll know it was a set-up.And Daniel's former career gives her great insight into what breaks couples up (number one: poor communication), so she can offer clear-headed advice as clients embark upon relationships or marriage. Brooke Carsner of Intuitive Matchmaking in Portland, OR, encourages potential clients to ask matchmakers "what qualities they bring into matchmaking that benefits them as a matchmaker."2. It's been a few years since Barbara, a 54-year-old from San Diego, engaged the matchmaking service with whom she had a bad experience. Matchmakers with a smaller client base "often work ten times harder than someone managing a bunch of clients," says Clampitt.An online search of the agency turned up multiple negative reviews and the fact that the business shut down, but more digging reveals that the same matchmakers opened a new agency with a different name. Carsner suggests asking a newer matchmaker for references from previous business relationships.