And, like everything else, I will answer it honestly without sugar-coating.
To start things off, I can tell you that one of the things that guys will talk about is who we think is a hot chick.
I have some super skinny friends who are considered really hot and always get hit on and then there are celebs who are super skinny, like Olivia Wilde and Megan Fox (she supposedly has a 23 inch waist!
), that are considered these huge sex symbols and are number 1 on every ‘hot list.’ Oh boy… I knew that sooner or later this question would come up and I would have to answer it.
From there, you filter by gender, age, distance, industry, and school, and it’ll show you other Linked In users’ headshots, professions, hometowns, and alma maters so that you can decide who you want to hit up for a date. Linked In in a professional networking site; it’s not a social site.
It’s to help you manage your professional contacts and your career.
And most people on Linked In — and at work — want to be judged first as professionals.
People don’t generally want colleagues assessing their attractiveness or sizing them up as a potential date.
First, you might like this article: The issues here are space and validation.
I’ve had relationships that I have tried hard to keep in “stasis”.
It can impact your work relationships, cause tensions when things don’t work out, and impact the way you’re perceived, fairly or unfairly.
Please keep your dating game, your flirtatious eye contact, and your Axe body spray off of Linked In.
It’s one thing if an attraction develops naturally with someone you know you in a professional context, but actively seeking out romance in your professional network — without even having anyone particular in mind — is courting problems.