Maryland, DC & Virginia Matchmaker



Our professional matchmakers have been matchmaking in Washington DC, Northern Virginia and Maryland for nearly thirty years.  

Since the 1990s we've helped successful singles meet their match throughout Tyson's Corner, Bethesda, Rockville, Fairfax, Arlington, Falls Church, Alexandria, Silver Spring, Georgetown, the rest of The Beltway and beyond including Baltimore, Annapolis and Frederick County. We can locate local area singles anywhere in the Mid Atlantic or the rest of the US.  

We verify age and identity, conduct interviews and perform background checks to ensure that our clients have a safe and worry-free experience. With an outstanding, decades long track record to back us up, we strive to be DC’s number one destination for high-end dating and coaching services.

To find love in the DC Area complete our Get Started form or call (800) 734-9230

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Dating can be tough. With guaranteed matches and date feedback we do whatever it takes to guide you into a relationship.

Complete our Get Started form and you will be contacted to discuss your matchmaking and coaching options.

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 How It Works


Online dating is difficult. We guarantee matches that meet your criteria. Your personal coach and dedicated matchmakers will communicate feedback, troubleshoot issues and guide you into a relationship.

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Heartcoach About Us


Joann Ward has been matchmaking for over 30 years. Her son, Steve Ward followed in her footsteps in 2003. They became internationally known matchmakers as Hosts and Executive Producers of VH1 Tough Love

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Honesty Is the Best Policy

Tuesday, January 12, 2016


Honesty Is the Best Policy
New research published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences by professors of business administration at Harvard University, Leslie K. John, Kate Barasz, and Michael I. Norton suggests that it is better to tell the truth than to avoid the question or provide a non-answer. 

Researchers conducted a total of seven experiments to confirm their findings and performed several of the experiments more than once to see if the results would repeat themselves; which they did.

In one experiment participants in the study were asked how interested they would be in dating "a revealer", which is someone who answered all the questions on a questionnaire, "a hider" which is someone who answered "choose not to answer" on two questions, and an "inadvertent nondiscloser" who answered all the questions, but because of a computer glitch, not all the answers were available.

They concluded that participants were most interested in the revealer and least interested in the hider.

In a conversation with Deborah Netburn of the Los Angeles Times, lead author John cautioned that her research did not imply that people should go around telling everyone all the bad things they've done. She said her study showed that when you are asked a direct question, and disclosure is expected, it's best to give an answer, even if that answer feels embarrassing. 

"When people are forming an opinion of you and you care about that opinion, you may be prone to withholding information," she said. "But in fact, you would make a better impression if you came clean and divulged it."

(BartekSzewczyk / Getty Images/iStockphoto)

 

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