Have You Been ‘Dogfished’ on a Dating Site?
The Major Symptoms of Dissociative Identity Disorder
How to Normalize Talking about Mental Health
Actress AnnaLynne McCord on Getting Diagnosed with Dissociative …
Actress AnnaLynne McCord on Healing Her Inner Child
Actress AnnaLynne McCord Shares about Her Mental Health Diagnosis
The Breakthrough Moment That Got AnnaLynne McCord on the Path to…
Here's How to Give Your Inner Child an Extra Dose of Love
PTSD and EMDR Treatment Helped Actress AnnaLynne McCord Heal
5 Decluttering Tips for Your Mental Health!
Is Yoga the Key to Better Sex?
Are Your Kids in Danger of Developing a Tic from TikTok?
Why Are Most People with Tic Disorders Female?
Add Folates to Your Diet to Prevent Alzheimer’s Disease?
The Dangers of Having Your Eyelid Glands Clogged by Makeup!
Is TikTok Influencing Tic Disorders?
Protect Your Eyesight by Not Applying Makeup Here!
Are Tics being Popularized amongst Teens on TikTok?
Why Homemade Alkaline Baby Formula Is Deadly for Babies
Meet Woman Who Shares She Developed Tics during the Pandemic
The Doctors alert our single viewers to a new trend to watch out for in the dating world -- getting "dogfished."
That attractive person with the cute dog in their dating profile might be starting off on a lie. "Dogfishing" is when someone uses a friends' dog in their online photo or profile in order to get more swipes, matches, and interest.
The Doctors note that research backs up this idea and studies have shown that owning a dog makes someone appear more capable of caring for someone else.
Dermatologist Dr. Sonia Batra admits that when she first got married, she and her husband adopted a puppy and she thought of it somewhat as a test to find out how he would care for kids. "It's a real thing," Dr. Batra shares.
So if not owning a pet is a dealbreaker for you, make sure your suitor's alleged dog is the real deal before you go on that first date and get even more great tips, suggestions and content on dating and sex from The Doctors!