When it came to quirkier deal breakers, 57 per cent of people cannot stand the sound people eating (especially loudly) and 49 per cent of people would never drink instant coffee or date anyone who did.A very high number of singles also ask for a partner who believes in global warming, who makes the first move (only if the mood is right) and who wants 'unwavering trust more than mind blowing sex.'In addition, 85 per cent of people want a partner who will explore with them on a holiday rather than laze on the beach and 95 per cent of people want to date somebody who can make hard decisions by themselves.Well hey there, you've got a good head on your shoulders and you refuse to date a climate change denier or a person who exclusively hangs out with wildly inappropriate alt-right talk show hosts. OK, so, you still have a bit of work to do when it comes to figuring out this whole dating thing. Practice saying "climate change is real" in the mirror to get your gumption up, and maybe just, IDK, block them on Twitter if you find them being hyper annoying, (I mean, block them before they block you. She always wants to know where you are, or shows up late all the time.Can true love conquer all – or are decorating pet peeves, cruddy cleaning habits, or unruly animals too much to handle?Read on for an uncensored look at the relationship wreckers lurking in your (or your date’s) home.The most important and top-rated deal breaker was about open relationships, with 79 per cent wanting to date someone who is happy with one partner.
Other high rated deal breakers included sleeping with a friend's partner, not believing in marriage equality and not seeing family as important.
“Early in a relationship, it’s that one thing that’s right in front of you that may be a sign of something deeper.” Everyone can have a bad day, so don’t rush to judgment, Marshall says.
“But you have to trust yourself to ask questions about things that make you feel uncomfortable.” “In the first blush of romance, people overlook a lot of stuff because they’re so excited,” says clinical psychologist Marie Hartwell-Walker, Ed D.
The table below shows the most common deal breakers.
They tended to focus primarily on health (STDs, bad smells); dating behaviors (dating multiple partners, already in a relationship); and negative personality traits (untrustworthy, abusive, uncaring).