Hoffer, who graduated from college in 1964 and is the mother of Crimson editor Alexandra D.
Hoffer ’06, said she turned to The Right Stuff, an online matching service, to “meet someone more interesting.”With more than 4,600 members in North America and a growing membership in Europe, The Right Stuff offers affiliates of top-tier universities and colleges an alternative to the standard, hit-or-miss dating many, like Hoffer, encounter after graduation. Touchings, the company’s founder and president, said she discovered just such a scene upon graduating from Cornell, an experience which led her to found The Right Stuff in 1993.
After all, if you can't join then what good is it to even look around and see what the site offers?
The second problem with the site though is that many people argue its entire premise is flawed in the first place.
To be eligible, a school must have been—or currently be—in the top 14 on U. News & World Report’s listing of top research universities or liberal arts colleges, according to Touchings.
A select group of other schools, including some arts schools like Julliard, are included as well.
Victoria Hoffer, a graduate of Mc Gill and Yale Universities, found dating after her 1995 divorce to be excruciatingly banal.