She will want to see your face, so shots with sunglasses and/or baseball hats might as well not even be there."A hat leads her to assume you have a balding problem that you are trying to hide," says Coloccia.Not only will this new moniker become tied to your online identity, it will affect other people's perception of you, much like how your hair and clothes might during an in-person meeting.Your handle might even affect the results of your job search or dating profile if it refers to something racy or inappropriate.Women read into tiny details so such names as ‘Bond Looking For Vesper’ can be perceived as your quest for the ‘perfect’ woman and may make many women turn their backs on you thinking that you have way too high expectations.Others may simply find you too very committed-oriented and might get turned off at the very start. You don’t even know what kind of women is reading your profile. Time for the good ideas now: Age and location: ‘Dennis Ontario30’, ‘Robin1979Alberta’, ‘Mike29Vancouver’ are some good examples of letting singles especially women know your age and location at the same time. Name and job: ‘Hockey Player34’, ‘Professor Luke’ and, ‘Banker Sheldon’ are fantastic ways to let potential dates know your name and what you do.
Here are some ideas to help you proceed in portraying the right image.Have fun with your screen name, but avoid being vulgar or cocky.Stay away from names that denote wealth or immaturity. Craig Wax, senior vice president at Match.com, recommends "coming up with a name that gives an indication of what you are all about.Typically, men lie about their height and women about their weight.Most girls will actually do the adjusting and take an inch or two off whatever height you write anyway. If you're only 5'7'', and her profile says only over six feet need apply (or vice versa), play by the rules.