In the first study, 820 survey-takers were asked how often they’d foodie called, how acceptable they found foodie calling to be, their belief in traditional gender roles, and the extent to which they identified with dark triad personality traits.
Collisson and Howell found that all of these qualities were, in fact, statistically correlated with each other: Respondents who identified with dark triad statements also happened to be those who had foodie-called.
According to the study, the women who admitted going on foodie calls scored much higher in what is known as the “dark triad” of personality traits.
“Several dark traits have been linked to deceptive and exploitative behavior in romantic relationships, such as one-night stands, faking an orgasm, or sending unsolicited sexual pictures,” Collisson explained.
And for those who responded to the question, 23 percent of survey takers admitted to having made a foodie call.
In a second survey of 428 other women, Collisson and Howell wanted to get a closer look at precisely how the dark triad traits may be linked to foodie calling.
In addition to its portrayal on television, foodie calls have also been Estimations of the prevalence of the foodie call have previously been the product of anecdotal evidence and imagination.
The idea of the foodie call—a gustatory spin on the booty call, but where one partner is only there for a free meal—has gained quite a bit of attention in the past few years.
We all know the kitchen is where the heat is and only someone with this kind of enthusiasm and skill knows how to treat a fellow foodie.
On the Foodie Lover dating site, you have the rare opportunity to try before you buy there's no obligation to sign up and pay unless you find exactly what you're looking for!
If you don’t like someone, don’t go out with them—or at least be prepared to split the bill.