A MAN who took out an online advert to find love has found the quest tricky due to one very specific requirement for his future partner.
Daniel Piechnick, a 41-year-old single man from Adelaide, Australia, has drawn nationwide attention for his unorthodox approach to internet dating.
Back in 2016, he paid for an advertising panel on a variety of different websites that linked users to his website, aptly titled “Single Guy From Adelaide”.
At the time, his seemingly earnest and genuine approach to finding a perfect match attracted praise from adoring supporters across the country.
But five years on, Daniel, who claimed the Australian Scrabble Championship in 2014, seems no closer to finding someone suitable.
One key detail on his website however, could explain why the ladies aren’t exactly falling at his feet.
The businessman is searching for a woman with the same level of intimate experience as himself: none.
In a video at the top of his site, he explained that he wanted a woman who had spent her life focused on her career and saved herself for later when “the time was right”.
After conducting an initial search, Daniel said he was surprised to discover that “no one really does that anymore”.
“It’s really difficult to find someone else who hasn’t had a partner or hooked up before,” he said.
He added that he wanted to find “someone to do everything, right from the start with”.
“And that’s really why I’m running this site and these ads,” he said.
Daniel’s girlfriend would also need to be “bright” and enjoy using her mind for “intellectual conversations”.
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Since beginning his search, Daniel said he had met some “really nice young women” but none of them had been the “right one”.
He also claimed to have a young appearance despite having “the experience and wisdom of someone older”.
Something he isn’t fussed about is the age of his partner, stating that he doesn’t “have any specific age range of partner” in mind.
He said: “So, if you think you’d like to meet me, please get in contact, I’d love to hear from you.”
Prospective dates have the option to email the “internet entrepreneur” directly or message him on Skype or Telegram.
His website has attracted a whopping 50 pages worth of entries in his “guest book”, with many comments from people who initially thought the ad was some kind of scam.
Some shared the bizarre sites they had been shown his advert on, one saying they were perusing the McDonald’s secret menu, while another said they were indulging in “trashy Korean romance novels” when his ad popped up.
This story previously appeared on News.com.au and has been republished with permission.
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