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There’s a woman I know of on the other side of the prairie named Pepper Werner.
I know her through email only, and she knows her husband, a man named Matt, because of the dating site Farmers
“Most farmers either marry a high school sweetheart or meet a spouse in college.
Farmers Only is there for people looking for love later in life.” Thirty-five percent of Farmers Only’s more than 500,000 members are older than 50, the site’s media director Michael Gober says.
The DJ and presenter, 42, will host the series, matching singletons in the countryside with city dwellers looking for romance - as well as a new life.
Airing on BBC Two, Love In The Countryside is being billed as a "warm-hearted show... Urbanites who "want to escape to the country and fall in love" are being invited to apply.
Sometimes these tough, strong guys break into tears on the phone, worried they’ll never find someone to share their lives,” says Jerry Miller, founder of the Farmers matchmaking site.
The worst you get is a collection of people who also heard the twangy call of the country.
And once you get past the gimmicks and the brand management, you’ll find a list of mostly enthusiastic singles in your area. The only problem with the site as I see it is that even though it’s for farmers, it can’t escape the reality of farm life either.
“As part of my doctoral program, I took a teaching contract in Montana in a community of 200 people at a one-room schoolhouse,” writes Pepper, from the cattle ranch she runs mostly by herself. I’d never tried Farmers Only before, but I decided to give it a shot.
My first day on the site was my future husband’s last.