As Amy Webb tells it, finding her husband was as easy as making a list.
It's about digging deep and writing a really thorough character profile so that you can use it to find that person in real life." In her case, that profile began as a 72-point description of her ideal man, a set of attributes she later culled down to 10 essentials and 15 pretty important traits. Webb started hers the night after a devastating date.
Through further analysis and charting (let's just say she's a tiny bit obsessed with spreadsheets), she resolved to use her list as a rubric for dates.
Thereafter, she would only date men who met a minimum eligibility threshold, based on the traits she deemed most important.
In some respects, Webb's basic approach seems wise.
" Answer: The Bible doesn’t talk about Christian dating services.
In fact it doesn’t even tell us how to “date” or “court,” whichever we call the process we use to get to know a potential mate.In the Bible times, these did not exist in the same form that we see them today.Back then, families helped young women and men meet and become engaged and often chose their children’s mates for them.In fact, I used a similar method to navigate some early geographic decisions, creating a rubric that very helpfully distinguished between places I'd merely liked visiting and those where I'd really thrive.Whenever I wasn't sure about a city, I'd run it through my list, rating each quality on a 1-5 scale, then calculate the subscores' average.As it crude as it was, the system quantified my good but not great 12 years in Phoenix and predicted my very rich four in New York.