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“I think that my life is based off of this empowerment that I’ve gotten from my faith.” Ayesha Maqsood, 28, said she, too, has been turned off by the impersonal-seeming process of the matchmaking “aunties” her parents know, but wants to find a Muslim husband. “But eventually one day I want to raise my kids how I was raised, in the Muslim faith. “Someone closer to your own age, who’s been through the process, they’d be more understanding of my situation and what I was going through,” she said.
The matchmakers say they’ve successfully paired off people of all ages and situations, from single parents to divorcés to widowed grandparents.
(The one group not included in either Minder or Beyond Chai: gay Muslims.) Most of their clients are young adults, though.
This technique puts a great deal of weight around the youngster and some acknowledge marriage under some dedication to parent's contribution.
By the time he traveled from San Francisco to meet her in Chicago in person, they’d already fallen for each other.
After a few months of back-and-forth visits, they married. I can marry someone black, white, Asian, Arab, just as long as they share the Muslim faith with me.” [Museum displays images of Muhammad: Muslims who have the world’s most common name] Maqsood, who said she has completed medical school and is now getting an MBA, has tried meeting men on Minder.
Abeer Ayaz asks for suggestions for someone to pair up with a 31-year-old Pakistani-American engineer living in Sterling, Va. “He said he’s a ‘museum rat,’ a history nerd,” Quraeshi read from the man’s profile, then turned back to the California woman’s photo.
“I think we need a bubbly, fun-loving type,” she said. “I feel like he would dig this picture.” One of the six matchmakers around the table suggested another woman, who at 34 was out of the engineer’s preferred age range.