Farm dating reality show
Everyone's favorite farmer is still looking for love.
Former "Bachelor" Chris Soules is single and ready to mingle, but is finding it hard to meet Mrs. The 35-year-old farmer told People magazine that because he lives in a remote town - Arlington, Indiana - he's been having some difficulty meeting potential girlfriends. "There's not a lot of women, so it's hard to date." Soules appeared on Season 19 of the ABC dating reality show and got engaged to winner Whitney Bischoff.
He runs a CSA [Community Supported Agriculture] with about 100 members, and sells to high-end restaurants and at a farmers' market on weekends. I've always got dirty nails, and probably a hole or two in the shirt. A lot of ladies like going out on the weekends and it's tough to have a romantic weekend when you gotta worry about that.
It just takes the right person to find that attractive. Does having a schedule like that make it hard to meet women?
If the farmer wants a wife, then he has come to the right place as Muddy Matches is the leading farmers dating site in the UK and Ireland and you can register for free today!
Since our launch in 2007, tens of thousands of single farmers and people hoping to meet single farmers have joined the site, safe in the knowledge that Muddy Matches is the home of online dating for farmers. Many farmers have found wives on Muddy Matches already - click here to read some of our numerous farmer dating success stories.
But what does it really take to win over a farmer's heart?
“We aren’t Bravo, this isn’t .) If you might have what it takes, shoot an email to [email protected] Write why your farm deserves the spotlight, or better yet, make your case with a video.
Do your hobbies include dating/partying/fistfighting? Do you have juicy secrets (that you’d share with a million strangers)? In fact, you don’t even need to be a family; Carter said they’d consider a show about farm interns. But rest assured: “This won’t be one of those salacious, over-the-top, in-your-face cable dramas,” says casting producer Michelle Weber.
Stephanie Carter, VP of Development at Powderhouse, said the show would document their farm life and their love lives. They’re casting the net wider now: It doesn’t have to be a dairy farm, you don’t have to be in the Midwest, you don’t need daughters. The ever-shirtless dudes of aren’t on TV for their tractor savvy.
At this very moment, a Boston-area production company is auditioning for a farm reality show on a major cable network.* The initial concept targeted Midwestern “milkmaids”; they wanted an iconic dairy farming family, with multiple daughters in dating or marrying range. Little nuggets like that,” Carter said., but the producers are changing direction.