I’ve been online dating for a while now, and I’ve started to notice a trend with a lot of the men who have contacted me.By way of background, I just ended a three month relationship with a man whom I met online because he did not want to be exclusive.

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Hindsight has pointed out that on his profile he listed he wanted a “casual relationship” as opposite to my listing of wanting a “serious relationship”.

So now I’m back on the online dating scene and I’m paying better attention to what guys are saying they are looking for in their profile.

Several guys put in their profile that they are looking for “friends” only, one guy even put that he’s too busy for a relationship right now. Are these guys really just wanting to take it slow and be friends first?

If they are really just looking for friends, why don’t they go on a free site like My Space, Facebook, or Friendster?

If it’s just a clever way to find booty calls, why don’t they go on Adultfriendfinder or Craigslist? Most men can tell a story about how they weren’t looking for anything serious and then fell in love.

If I want a bona fide relationship, should I just ignore these men when they contact me? And most men can tell a story about how they were looking for love, but discovered they had a lot of fun being single.Has looking for a relationship on a dating website become taboo? (Most women could probably say the same.) Therefore, you have to take any information in an online dating profile with a grain of salt.It’s not that he DOESN’T mean what he wrote; it just means he meant it AT THAT MOMENT.This is in accordance with the way we act on a date as well.Just because we think you’re attractive and we show you a good time doesn’t mean we’re actually INTERESTED. Unfortunately, most women aren’t familiar with this concept until it’s much too late.That’s why half of my questions are versions of: “He sleeps with me, but-“, “He says he loves me, but-“, “We had an amazing date, but-“.