You can compare the things that are really important to you in a partner – your “must haves” and your “can’t stands”.And you’ll be given the opportunity to really get to know each other, without the pressure of having to move faster than you’d like.What can you do to change the minds and sway the hearts of people living in a town with a reputation – true or not – for supporting anti-Islam politics?According to a metropolitan Melbourne restaurateur and human-rights activist, you pack 22 Muslim women on a bus, send them to the location in question, and ask the locals out on a date. Moving back to Melbourne I've noticed the increase of singles and lack of mediums to meet.So this group is for those who are looking for love and just don't know where to meet, or just to make friends. With regular meet ups in a fun, safe social setting.For many Muslims who have grown up in the West, dating and getting married can be challenging.Determined to find love on their own terms, some Muslim Millennials are now turning their backs on family-sanctioned matchmaking, and turning to their smartphones instead.
Once you’ve found a match you’d like to get to know better, you can choose to use Guided Communication, a process which allows you to learn more about your match’s interests and personality at a pace that suits you.
The aim is to schedule meetups regularly and engage in activities include socializing, discussion, spiritual conversation, youth open mics, zikr, hiking, social activism/volunteer work, celebrating holidays, and experiencing art, film, and music. All are welcome--including non-Muslim friends, significant others, etc.
For information on MPV and the principles that inform and guide us, please visit About Us.
"You have a generation of young Muslims growing up here, and I suppose some of the methods that people may have used from their parents' home country may not necessarily be appealing or applicable to Muslims growing up in a Western context," Gamieldien said.
"So they would try and meet someone on their own." University College London sociologist and researcher Dr Fauzia Ahmad said the breakdown in family relationship is one factor that has contributed to the so-called Muslim marriage crisis in the West.