New lds dating sites
An old friend of mine is Mormon, and I remember she used to meet her boyfriends at church functions or other LDS-related events.
Because this was before online dating really took off, and because she wanted to be with someone who practiced the same religion, it seemed like she was kinda limited to these activities.
Now that online dating has become a standard for most singles, it’s easier than ever for them, as well as my friend, to find their ideal matches.
Today, we’re bringing you the seven best free LDS dating websites, which are the best options for your wallet as well.
It’s true that is open to singles of all religions.
However, because the site has over 30 million members (not to mention gets over 13.5 million monthly visitors), we promise you won’t have any trouble finding an LDS match.
Not only can you specify your religious preferences on your profile, but you can also do so in Match’s Discover Section.
Match also tops our list because it’s the most affordable option — register, upload your info and photos, browse, receive matches, and flirt.
The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints is crying foul at Mormon Match’s decision to use the Salt Lake Temple and the word “Mormon” on their site, claiming the church has total ownership over those things."We believe we are well within our rights to protect both the use of the name of the church and the image of the Salt Lake temple and to make clear that the plaintiff's business has no connection whatsoever to the church," attorney Robert Schick told the Houston Chronicle.The church’s moves—and alleged backhanded attempts to shut down the site—came as a surprise to founders Jonathan Eller and Matthew La Pointe.The two come from Mormon pioneer families and claim a deep and authentic belief in the tenets of Mormonism. "I'm hoping we can come to a mutually beneficial arrangement.I don't want to do any harm to the church." Representatives for the church reportedly wrote to the company that was hosting Mormon Match and asked for it to be taken offline immediately.
Intellectual Reserve Inc., an organization that manages the church’s trademarks, questioned Eller’s right to use the word Mormon anywhere on his site.