That's not totally unusual — women tend to live longer than men and as we age, there are just more of them.
But women actually start to outnumber men around age 25 in Winnipeg, and each year, the disparity grows.
Those three qualifiers eliminate almost 99 per cent of men.
"I wouldn't make a very detailed list because you will get down to zero, but the reality is, we're very fluid in who we actually end up dating," said Morry.
Members can discuss different topics which include dating, sexual health, tips and advice on managing their symptoms, and more general topics.
"The jobs for people who are university educated are in cities, so a lot of women are living in cities a lot more than … Statistics on the size of the LGBT community are limited, but Adshade said because LGBT Canadians are a statistically smaller proportion of the population, they're drawing from a smaller dating pool as well. It's more difficult to start a relationship here," said the 21-year-old civil engineering student.Did you wish there was a place where you can find the people who are also living with HIV/AIDS, and you can dating with other HIV singles in a comfortable and private environment?is the right place for you, it's an exclusive HIV singles dating and support community only for people living with HIV/AIDS."There's an active trade of trying to match Vancouver women with Calgary men," she said, adding heading to a small town or a rural area can also level the playing field a bit."It gets much worse in cities than it does in rural areas because there's more university educated people in cities," said Adshade.But just because there are more single women, especially educated women, in Canadian cities, it doesn't mean women looking for a partner are being forced to "lower their expectations." "For reasons that I don't agree with actually, we like to think women are sellers on this market and men are buyers and there's so many women we've flooded the market," she said. We're trading in hundreds of qualities." University of Manitoba social psychology professor Marian Morry says gender inequality on campuses leads to more casual relationships, and more people seeking out longer-term friendships.