I was recently slapped with a lawsuit, riddled with lies and wrongly slandered and defamed in very public media outlets by such a client.What was shocking is that I did nothing but introduce her to exactly the type of man she desired, and she chose to alleviate the sting of rejection from one of these men by filing a lawsuit claiming that her dates were "fake," that my business is a sham and that I have made a fortune taking advantage of hapless women such as herself.Paying for the services of a matchmaker doesn't magically increase one's appeal to the opposite sex nor does it provide a guarantee that she will find everlasting love.While I might introduce her to her dream man, she might not be his "dream woman." She truly has no idea what goes on behind the scenes in finding her someone who fits most of her criteria.Please let them help you find what they have in their lives: true love.It seems that on a weekly basis, the media decides to "lynch" a matchmaker.
When a client hands over a check, she often thinks that she becomes the woman of every man's dreams.
It is the most unflattering expression of rejection I have ever witnessed.
We have all experienced rejection in our lives, and yeah it hurts, really badly, but to go to the extreme of vilifying both the matchmaker (who was just doing his job, a good one at that) and the man who took her on three lovely dates (including lunch at the Breakers in Palm Beach with his children), is inconceivable and quite frankly pitiful. I moved to NYC with a girlfriend after having sold my successful med-spa and fitness businesses in Philadelphia.
Clients come to me with a long list of deal breakers and very strict requirements.
They often request multiple profiles of men who possess these qualities and treat the matchmaking service as a candy store, filled with a myriad of "perfect" treats who will all fall head-over-heels in love with her at first sight.