Pitches itself as the site to go to for ‘serious, lasting relationships’ and marriage – which may well be refreshing to some in the current dating climate.Psychologists and dating experts guide you through each step of the process – including messaging, which is somewhat structured and scripted – and there’s an anonomisation function for calling.

There are no compatibility filters, so once you’ve filtered by the basics, there’s no way of narrowing it down.

However, perhaps controversially, arguably this is more of a pro than a con – as the saying goes, opposites attract!

A one step Facebook log-in process leads on to a few simple questions (the most obvious – height, kids, whether you drink or smoke), a description and a photo – then you are in. To use the site fully – sending unlimited messages to other members – payment is required.

You can browse a selection of pictures and ages before logging in, anything more specific requires you to become a member. As with many free or low-cost sites, ads can be frequent and feel spammy.

Very well managed, new, clean design makes it more appealing to navigate. When you click for more info you’ll more often than not end up with info boxes that you need to fill in before you can advance to the pricing info.

We wish sites would be more transparent about their fees.But too many filters and rigid check-boxes can have you dismiss huge numbers of people at once – something that apps like Bumble, Happn and Tinder tried to do away with (though that brings its own set of issues).One 5ft 10in friend reports she saw only 400 potential men to browse when she logged in to Pros: Free to join and to have limited contact with members.You can connect with Facebook so getting started is much quicker than with other sites.e Harmony is another massive player, with 3 million users signed up.