If you want to find the website's policy, it is most likely in the Help section.
I was just fascinated when I found this website: think it's cool to have a special orthodox one!
A dating site aimed at (or open to) liberal Jews may still require a customer to be a "halachic" Jew, whether that standard is reform, conservative, or orthodox.
Even if you have already converted, a site with orthodox standards may refuse to approve the profile of a person with a conservative conversion.
Imagine this scenario: A young woman, Sarah, is waiting to meet her matchmaker-arranged date at a Manhattan restaurant.
They share an interest in literature and art, and have so much in common they’re practically finishing one another’s sentences. Meanwhile, the artsy Sarah Feldman strains to make conversation with her blind date, Ben, a slick and polished guy with whom she has nothing in common. The clever pilot episode, “The Setup,” has already been viewed on You Tube over 80,000 times, and the second episode, (“The Follow-Up”) is approaching 45,000 views.“Never anything in between.” To accomplish this, Gottfried said she wanted to show the awkward, comedic side of dating.“It helps to laugh about it and show we’re not alone,” she said.Five hours later we were at a bar surrendering to the far too many—and far too creepy—things we had in common.We decided to turn it into a date right then and there. It was called JOCFlock (“JOC” as in “Jews of Color,” and “Flock” as in “a herd of single sheep looking to mingle”), and it was the Internet’s first dating site that catered to Jews of color.(Parents, now would probably be a good time to stop by your kids summer camps. After all, I’d seen her profile and saw that she had checked “Reform,” just as she saw that I had checked “Orthodox.” So, clearly, a relationship between us was not something that was going to work out.