Otaku dating advice
Here’s the translation: To those of you who say “The only things I want to do are otaku stuff,” “That sounds like a lot of fun, and we don’t deny your right to live that way. What will you talk about when you run out of otaku stuff to talk about? What will you talk to your partner’s parents about when you spend time with them? When you join Mai Otaku (pronounced My Otaku), the first thing to do is list your favorite anime (from our list of all of them) and any conventions you have attended.Forming successful relationships require more than just sharing otaku hobbies.It can be a great icebreaker, but Tora Con’s concern is that 1-dimensional people (in this case, otaku only folks) will only find heartbreak without expanding their horizons.As you add these to your profile, we use that data to find some of the most compatible fans near you.We add up distance, ages, and tastes in anime (every 24 hours, roughly) to help you meet other awesome Otaku. One of Tora Con’s tweets explained the value of having other interests beyond anime and manga. People with otaku-interests, but also some other attractive quality People in groups 2 and 3 are the ones who’re most likely to have romantic success, so if you can, it’s best to give yourself some sort of ‘added value.’ As much as possible, really.
“Real-type otaku” refers to otaku who are actively balancing their love for anime and manga with other non-related hobbies. People with otaku-interests, but who also do non-otaku things 3.
So we’d like you to explore non-otaku interests as well.
It may seem odd that an otaku dating service will share this advice, but it’s pretty solid.
The event was dubbed Tora Con and focused on bringing together single anime fans or “otaku” who are looking for serious relationships.
(Shutterstock/File) A Japanese dating service which focuses on bringing anime fans together advised clients to have other hobbies and interests outside of anime.