It wasn’t a crash diet, I didn’t starve myself, and I had plenty of energy to work out (which I still did).
**Edited on 4/12/16 to note that I am no longer an Arbonne Independent Consultant.But for decades, if you wanted to gaze upon a plethora of eligible singles, you had to go to a repurposed office building during open hours and watch them flicker by onscreen, spooled through Sony Betamax SLO-320s. The 1970s was not only a time of sexual freedom, but also relationship tumult.Thanks to new laws and evolving sexual mores, divorce rates were climbing.“Single people” are a tricky demographic to pinpoint, so Ullman took a scattershot advertising approach, taking out radio ads, bombarding local reporters with press releases, and—most effectively—sending out pounds upon pounds of well-targeted junk mail.Once seduced, prospective clients would head to the Great Expectations offices, where—after they paid one-year membership dues of about $200—the real magic began.If you have any questions, please contact the site administrator.
You’re also single, and looking, but it isn’t working.
Around the same time, VHS and Betamax tapes became widely available, enabling people to record and watch themselves without needing to invest in prohibitively expensive equipment.
After spending a dinner party listening to his cousin lament how difficult it was to meet people, a young videographer named Jeffrey Ullman put two and two together.
Competitors got in on the game, offering local flavor.
“You definitely see the dynamic of niche-ification that happens with dating apps now.
To hardened Tinder users, this probably seems tame, even quaint.