“Let’s say you didn’t go to college or you went to college that is not known for being a Tier 1 establishment, that’s OK.
But we are going to be expecting you to have accomplished something in your professional career to compensate for that. “We don’t plan to grow that number until we have the product,” said Bradford. Daniel Ratcliffe, 25, also did not have to wait too long before making it into The League.
There would be a line at the door with a strict doorman and inside would be a collection of beautiful people, all deemed special because they’d made it past the velvet rope. “Our requirements for women are just as rigorous as our requirements for men.
“The brand of The League is really for these ambitious driven, young professionals that want to date other ambitious, driven young professionals,” explained Amanda Bradford, founder of The League.
“Supporting non-profits is one value that a lot of people have, so we’re excited to connect fellow do-gooders with each other.”This is actually the third Dates For Good that Project Fixup has run — the first two were in Chicago and they raised over $5,000 for nonprofits there.
Sarah is excited for their first San Francisco campaign, citing the fact that San Franciscan nonprofits are much more social media savvy and that San Franciscans are known for being socially-minded.
That’s the kind of ethos that we want our community to have.” The League has been described as Tinder for the elites.
In order to join, potential users are screened and selected based on their education and professional history.
If you’re not a Goldman banker or a tech entrepreneur, don’t worry.
Bradford hopes the dating pool represents many different industries. We don’t want everyone that’s an MBA or a doctor,” she told the Guardian.
She also felt like she had no idea who the people she was being matched with were.