Rev. Paul Sullins, research professor, sociology, was featured in an article published by WalletHub, discussing the best cities for singles in 2016. See below.
2016’s Best & Worst Cities for Singles
Date: December 5, 2016
Author: Richie Bernardo
Finding love is part willingness and part geography: You can only be so determined to have a happily ever after; your zip code has to meet you halfway. As of 2015, about 109 million, or 45 percent, of the U.S. adult population are single, including the individual components of the now-defunct Brangelina. (Yes, they are Hollywood A-listers who may never even know your name, let alone that you exist. But dreams can come true, right?)
The only problem with being a member of such a large unmarried group, informally known as “America’s Singles Club,” is that your prospects need to live within a drivable or walkable distance — unless you and your future beau can tolerate a completely or partially virtual relationship. Hey, we’re not judging.
Read more about Sullins's expertise.