While it's true that dating takes effort and you won't see results unless you get out of your comfort zone, it's kinda irritating to have someone tell you to "put yourself out there." Out where? On a serious note, it's true that you need to be active about dating if you're seeking a relationship, but that doesn't mean you need to fling yourself blindly into the dating pool if you're not ready — whether that's emotionally, mentally, financially, etc.Instead of slapping someone's butt baseball-coach style and saying In some ways, this is good advice, because it's easy to use "pickiness" as an excuse to not meet anyone at all. The sentiment is nice, but I understand why it's one of Millennials' most-hated dating clichés: it's vague, and implies that we have no control over our love lives — which isn't really a comforting thought.But those of you bold enough to voice your romantic woes aloud know there's one thing that makes being single especially unbearable: constantly receiving dating advice from your friends and family.For their annual Singles in America study, Match asked over 5,500 single folks across the country, ages 18-70 , for their opinions on all things dating and sex, and there was one particularly surprising thing that a majority of Millennials agreed on.
Here are the top three dating advice clichés that irk single Millennials — and who can blame them?
A whopping 65 percent of singles said they think dating advice there's no harm in listening to the advice and then evaluating whether or not to take it to heart.
But otherwise, it can be super frustrating to repeatedly hear the same tired clichés, especially when the person giving you 'helpful dating tips' isn't someone you really know and trust.
My grandmother always says that she doesn’t give her opinion unless asked.
I always laugh when she says that because she loves to offer unsolicited advice, but she simply phrases it in a way that can’t be argued as anything but endearing.