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We first met the day I moved in the dorms at UCSB, Pratish was my Resident Assistant (RA).

He was the cool senior with a charming smile that my freshman self fell in love with.

When she in the game, she's "always up front, right away," she told Chelsea. If you have a problem with that, you can move on now, and if you don't, let's get to know each other.'"Honesty is the best policy!But, back to Laverne's type—what is it about Jewish men that she likes so much? "I don't know anybody that dates Jewish men," Chelsea Handler quipped."I mean I would date a Jew, I guess—I mean, I'm Jewish...[but] it's not a type that anyone I know goes for—it's more like an accident."Laverne laughed at the late-night host's take on Hebrew hotties, telling her she's "dated a lot of Jewish men." magazine) she's somehow "managing to find time to date.""I'm seeing someone but we haven't defined what we're doing," she explained, adding, "We're just enjoying each other's company and having a very good time and laughing together and supporting each other."So, it seems, Laverne's relationship status is still TBD.We were friends my first year of college and started becoming something more once he was no longer my RA.

We dated casually for the next 4 years but we were never in a serious relationship in that time because Pratish felt he needed to ultimately be with an Indian girl.

Eventually we ended things for good, or so I thought. He had told his family about me and wanted to make us work regardless of the expectations people had (and that he had himself) of who he should be with. Being in an interracial/interfaith relationship definitely keeps things fun and interesting: Are you in an interracial/intercultural/interfaith relationship? Feel free to share this article and post a comment below.

comes complete with recipes for latkes and Nana’s chicken soup, a glossary of popular Yiddish words and phrases, and advice about what to wear on the Jewish holidays. The book, as a whole, is characterized by a mocking and patronizing tone; it is not recommended for the Jewish reader.

Most importantly, I’ve found that Jewish dating is as much an art as much as it is a science – many friends, relatives and matchmakers can suggest a scientifically compatible match, but it takes a truly creative thinker to create a relationship infused with a meaning that goes beyond worldly compatibility.

In my Jewish singles blog, I hope to share with you the lessons that I’ve learned while working as a professional matchmaker for Jewish singles throughout the world.

) and we think it should be easy for you to find them.