And, Andrew says, every last one of his single friends in town is looking for love or friendship online.
Yet none of these people had joined, or even visited, an online dating service.
First, there was the application, which took her six weeks to fill out.
Like so many people who toy with the idea of online dating but can never seem to follow through, Tanners did not know what to say about herself.
"I was so demoralized and depressed, but I decided to keep doing it." And that perseverance ultimately led her to adopt a more positive take on the online dating jungle.
As she sees it, one of the best things about Internet dating is that it lets you move on from your disappointments more quickly.
Andrew, a 22-year-old waiter, found something else: a long-distance relationship with a Florida woman, who revealed only after several meetings that she was married.
"She would come to visit about once a month, and she would always tell me about this guy who was her roommate, who was gay, and who just happened to have the same last name," Andrew recalled bitterly.
Self-described nice Jewish boys Michael Mandelberg and his brother, Josh, both found their future wives on JDate within months of each other, shortly after they had finished school and returned to their native Los Angeles.
Michael, a 25-year-old who works in marketing, said he first learned about the site from his older brother when he was in medical school in San Francisco, where he was not meeting a lot of nice Jewish girls.
With Farmers Match and a smartphone, looking for a date suddenly becomes as easy as ABC for country folks.
Among those people who are online, there is a rich narrative of Internet romance, from marriages forged between local college students to marriages betrayed through virtual relationships.
Even in heartland territory like Oklahoma City, the stories are everywhere.