Dating in the countryside

Do you live out in the countryside and find yourself forever single because there's never anyone new on Tinder?

The show, coming to BBC Two in January, will follow eight chosen singletons, aged between 25 and 59, on their quest to find a partner.

From launching online profiles to finding a match, we will join them on their brave and heart-felt journey, including on those giddy first dates and for that all important post-date analysis.

He definitely wants a family in the future and knows he'll be a super dad, but at the moment thinks he might spend a bit too much time around cows.

Presiding over a 250-acre sheep and beef farm keeps Christine pretty busy but she's a true romantic at heart.

By using sites such as Facebook, they now have the chance to get to know someone by chatting over the internet and doing some of the groundwork, before arranging to meet up for a drink or a meal.

Being a farmer’s wife or just living in the country with a like minded person is still considered a rural idyll by many, and with a bit of effort and by using all the channels of communication now available, there is every chance that you could find love in the countryside.We have a fine heritage of successful match-making having launched the original, award-winning 'Farmer Wants a Wife' initiative back in 1999.Since then, through the series in the magazine and the BAFTA nominated TV show, we have been bringing together happy couples across the country.She'd like someone to share the good things in life, like sitting in front of the fire or a nice meal.Farrier Mark's perfect day would involve shoeing some horses and a nice pint.Do you wish that you could plough the fields and sow the seeds with a significant other? The Beeb has commissioned a new dating show called Rather than all applicants being paired up with each other, you actually get to register your interest in going out with one of eight rural singles: there are four men looking for women, three women looking for men, and one man looking for with potential suitors more likely to milk cows than an endorsement deal.