Griff, a 26-year-old farmer from Shropshire, grew up in a male-dominated household.
"We're mad Welsh rugby fans so [most] of the chat is about that," he says.
This is one of many dating truths exposed by the British reality show . If you're older, you're not used to online dating."Andy, 38, who has appeared on the programme previously, hinted at just this: "I'm a bit old-school.
As Michele Kurland, its executive producer, says: "What often happens is [when] men suddenly become single, it's quite hard for them to get back into a relationship. I prefer getting to know someone, as opposed to the human Argos catalogue of swiping left and right."Jonathan, 68, a divorcee from Kent in the UK, has chosen a different route, becoming a client of dating agency Drawing Down the Moon instead of turning to Tinder.
Men are genetically programmed to take care of women. However, that is still up for discussion because playing mind games suggests duplicity and dishonesty.
Humans have been playing mind games with each other ever since the dawn of time.Men aren't always as good at talking about their feelings, but saying you're lonely and want to meet someone is the first stage to finding a partner."Yet for many, the cultural expectation that men don't share their feelings can make this incredibly tough.Andy, a 6-foot-1 Yorkshireman who grew up in a post-industrial community where men traditionally hide their emotions, agrees.No one is exempt from this transgression because both men and women are guilty of playing mind games.The motivations differ from person to person, but the goal is always the same – to win.