And while it may not be as closely associated with the dating game as apps such as Tinder, eligible, career-minded singles are using Linked In not just to find jobs but love as well.“If sharing career interests or finding a significant other who is successful professionally is important to you, it is an amazing resource,” says Roy Cohen, a career counselor, executive coach and author of “The Wall Street Professional’s Survival Guide.” “Think about Linked In as a starting point in terms of getting to know someone, first on a professional basis and then, if there is something more — a spark — allowing it to morph,” says Cohen.Despite her open mind, countless efforts and massive network of friends, Mr. Except on Linked In, where Katie spends much of her day looking for business leads.
Katie had been looking for a life partner in a myriad of ways: She joined a church, played on recreational sports teams five days a week, showed up at networking events with a hopeful heart and more.
First off, that’s not what Linked In is for, says April Masini, an etiquette and relationship expert.
“[On Linked In] people should pretend they’re in a conference room before flirting, and then decide if what they’re about to say is best left unsaid — or better said in person, over lunch or on a weekend, where there’s no mistaking work for pleasure.” Besides, you could be hitting on someone who isn’t available, warns dating and relationship coach John Keegan.
You need to sell yourself on some kind of way, showing yourself is absolutely the best way on a new or popular website!
Also try to describe yourself on a positive way and tell what you do in real life and what you seek.