Seeking Arrangement

World's largest Sugar Daddy site to launch in Toronto

Seeking Arrangement (dot com), the world's largest Sugar Daddy site, is about to launch in Canada, and yes, that means exactly what you think it does. Lonely elites and aspiring fancy people can post frank profiles to connect on the site for "mutually beneficial" arrangements - $5,000 per month here, an enthusiastic giggle there, and everyone's happy. Isn't capitalism simple? The site has chosen Toronto for their launch party as they claim we lead the nation with the most Sugar Daddies and "Sugar Babies." I'll buy that (no pun intended).

While the deal looks pretty sweet to both parties involved, some will beg both old and young to think of the consequences. When you talk about Arcade Fire, they're going to think an arcade is on fire. When they drone on about their stock portfolio, you'll have to disguise the fact you're on your (gifted) iPhone 5 playing Candy Crush or browsing Tinder. If you're ready for these kind of sacrifices, then I guess it's time to jump in. Play safe out there, and remember the golden rule, friends: never fall in love.

Seeking Arrangement launches at Fire & Ice: Sugar Masquerade Ball, which will "bring together the country's most eligible bachelors with beautiful women from around the world" on December 13th at 99 Sudbury. Tickets are gendered and run from $95 to $1000.

Photo by Jason Cook via the blogTO flickr pool


Join the conversation Load comments

Latest in Tech

Apple Stores in Toronto are about to open and here are the details

Ontario updates math curriculum to include personal finance and coding skills

Toronto startup mapping the least busy walking routes so you can social distance

Here's why critics are cheering the news that Sidewalk Labs cancelled its Toronto project

Sidewalk Labs abandons ambitious waterfront project in Toronto

Toronto boy is using his 3D printer to make face mask ear bands for frontline workers

Someone is projecting their video games on to this apartment building in Toronto

This map shows the location of confirmed and potential COVID-19 cases across Canada