"Some [men] might break her heart, and she may break a few hearts herself," Slater says of the typical ADD vixen."Ideally, she's going to come out of that better suited to find happiness in a relationship." During a marathon week of ADD dating last fall, Elaina S.

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The downside, says Slater, is that "a person can become flat-out thick-skinned.

You get this idea in your head that no one relationship is that important because there's always something else around the corner." Tuck admits that going out with a buffet of guys "can be a bad thing," warping her sense of reality and making her feel like a mad scientist creating the online dating equivalent of Frankenstein's monster. "You can't help but try to piece together this perfect guy who doesn't exist."For some singles, ADD dating acts as a convenient defense mechanism to avoid feeling vulnerable when someone doesn't return your affections.

But in the impatient age of ADD dating, you can save yourself from a bad date — or worse, a bad relationship — with some sage advice from your digital sisters on Lulu."Nobody lets a total stranger babysit her kids.

You make sure to check out her references," Schwartz says.

Option Overload "A single date is no longer as precious as it once was.

People are like human bumper cars out there," says Dan Slater, author of .

— is just a tap away on rapid-fire, location-based dating apps.

Between Tinder swipes, Match winks, Facebook Likes, and good old-fashioned late-night sexts, young, single women (and their male counterparts) are high on dating options and low on attention spans.

"If I don't hear from a guy in a few days, I just go on Tinder and I'm like ... With no clue as to their last names, she labels guys with identifying details to prevent confusion.