Silicon valley dating service
With one broken engagement behind her, Weich, in the words of "Bachelorette" contestant and new author Jen Schefft, would much rather be "single than sorry." She has an exciting, globetrotting career accompanying Chambers to meetings with the leaders of other countries and corporate America, a hyperactive social life with a wide circle of family and friends, and even time for charity work.
Weich says she is definitely not on a biological clock countdown and is prepared to take her time in finding the right person.
"He is the quintessential Silicon Valley geek I had been searching for -- brilliant in every way, determined, an entrepreneur, good friend, non-game-player and totally commitment-minded," Andersen said.
Andersen hopes to work the same romantic mojo on Su, who has dated a couple dozen women through Linx in the past two years.
dating14_050_Marv Su, a 44-year-old vice president of marketing at Vindicia Inc.
in San Mateo has hired professional matchmaker Amy Andersen of Linx Dating LLC.
I want to have a great relationship.' " Yet how to meet a mate?
They are getting too old to cruise trendy Yelp parties or to ride the N-Judah in hopes of getting picked up on Craigslist's "Missed Connections." They haven't found a single drinking establishment between Palo Alto and San Jose that serves up a better ratio of men to women than Anchorage, Alaska.
Her fees range from entry-level, no-guarantees membership at 0 (which has a long waiting list) to the all-frills membership at ,500 for 24 months. She found happiness with a Silicon Valley geek of her own when she pulled herself out of a dating rut by moving from the Marina scene in San Francisco to Palo Alto.
"I am really happy with my life and I enjoy being single," she said.
"I would love to meet somebody who could add to my life." Like any good Silicon Valley executive, Weich has her list of negotiables and nonnegotiables.
more Silicon Valley, with its cerebral intensity and unrelenting sense of urgency, is an all-hours kind of joint, where napkin-jotters and bonanza-dreamers patter away at keyboards, determined to wring opportunity from every moment.
That kind of all-consuming careerism comes with a catch.