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Palestinians threw stones at a vehicle of Arab woman from Shu'afat (they thought she was Jewish) when she and her husband and two children were traveling on the road between Anatot and Hizma Square.Israelis are known for their gregarious behavior and love nothing more than spending time with their group of close friends.“Specifically in Israel we have extra difficulties,” Almog says.“One for them is our very inefficient public transportation network which makes it harder to meet up.Another thing is the lack of clubs and bars that cater for the middle aged, people above the age of 40 -- like me.”Almog says this was because Israeli society itself is in-flux and the industry of night life is relatively new.“We used to meet in each other’s apartment in our leisure time.She maintains that the Internet significantly widens the number of potential partners over the traditional ways of hooking up.They usually offer everything from hikes, to dance parties, bus tours, communal singing, folk dancing and even bowling events.
Today, at least one in four women of that age is unattached. Reflecting trends in the West, Israel is also witnessing a sharp rise in the divorce rate. Oz Almog, a sociologist from the Israel Studies Department at Haifa University, told The Media Line.
The “seekers” population in Israel is growing and not just because more and more people are divorcing, but because, as Prof.
Almog, believes, it’s uniquely harder and harder to actually meet in Israel, regardless of the dating clubs.
It’s a trait that is wreaking havoc among the quickly mushrooming singles population and threatens to have long-range anthropological effects on Israel’s future society.“The impact of the singles revolution, or better called ‘the breaking-up revolution,’ is far reaching and has been leaving its mark in recent years on housing, economy, education and even the level of personal happiness,” writes Amit Zahavi-London in a new study on the singles scene in Israel.
Zahavi-London, who manages a dating service, maintains that modernization, pluralism and the rise in the standard of living can actually increase misery.