Dating for farmers only

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One success story promoted by Farmers Only is about a woman named Elizabeth, a teacher from Alabama, who met her love match, Artie, on the site in 2012 and moved to Colorado last year to start a life with him.Farmers Only did not release the couple’s last names for privacy reasons.“My friend was on there and told me about it and I thought it just narrowed it down to a type of person that I would like to spend my life with,” Elizabeth said in a press release.

It's an online love story that Farmers Only founder, Jerry Miller, is hoping to see more of in Canada."There's two different types of people," Miller says from his office in Pepper Pike, Ohio."There's people in the major cities in the corporate rat race.

’”Another Farmers subscriber named Kylie posted her testimonial on the website: “My fiancé, Nicholas, and I met on in early December 2005…We've been together ever since. I've met my match, thanks to your site.”'Down-to-earth people are different'Miller, a 60-year-old who’s been happily married for 35 years and has three children, said he was working in agricultural marketing and got the idea for Farmers when a friend who had gotten divorced was complaining she couldn’t find a like-minded mate.“She said she’d tried online dating but the guys she met couldn’t relate to the rural lifestyle of a farmer,” Miller said.

We are planning a country wedding in my hometown in Alabama and are so excited about our life together. “I said, ‘There’s got to be a site for farmers.’ I started searching for her and there wasn’t anything.

Or the animated American Gothic couple saying, (him) “We used to be lonely…” (then her) “until we met on Farmers Only.”Perhaps it’s the homespun feel of the commercial that has been airing across Alabama in recent months, but the initial reaction from viewers is typically: “We’ll see posts (on social media) where people say, ‘I didn’t think it was real but I checked out the site and it is real,’” said Jerry Miller of Ohio, founder of the dating site for farmers and “down-to-earth” people.

And its purpose is right there in its slogan: “City Folks Just Don’t Get It.”Miller said the site, which he founded in 2005, has more than doubled in membership in the past year, reaching “well over” 1 million subscribers nationwide.

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