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Think light crispy artisan pizza (cooked in our amazing wood-fired oven), warming one-pots of comfort food (bubbling mac n cheese anyone?
) and pints of beer (crafted at our Grandfathers Brewery).
"If he wants to split an entrée, it can be a sign that he is planning to split a whole lot more with you—his time, his energy, every dinner bill in your near future," says dating coach Marni Battista, founder of Dating with Dignity.
See also: 10 Dating Rules for People Who Hate Dating 3. There's nothing worse than a guy who invites you out and springs the "women's equality" argument when it's time to pay.
"When someone is always trying to get a discount on something that they don't really deserve, it can be a red flag that you're dealing with someone who feels entitled." says Battista. "If they're under-tipping on a date—a time when a good impression is crucial—then the depths of their stinginess knows no bounds." Even if the service is bad, a date should still step up and leave something for the server—especially so you don't feel like you have to jump in and save the day by secretly emptying the contents of your change purse on the table as you exit the place.
But, if this guy is only taking you places where he can get you both in free, it could be a cheapskate sign.
"Yes, the modern era means we gals can fend for ourselves but the general rule is 'whomever extends the invitation pays,'" says Baldock. Dating can be pricey and there are a lot of great deals out there.
You can always do the "wallet grab" when the check comes, but most non-dollar-counting dates will refuse your offer to "go Dutch."4. But on a first date, it's important to give a good first impression. Unless he's sober (in which case, he's thankfully staying on the wagon), this one can be a cheapskate tip-off since alcohol bills add up.
While flashy shows of overspending may indicate someone who is foolish with his funds, a date who keeps his wallet on total lockdown is also flying financial red flags.
"Either way he's giving you a preview of how he will treat you when the novelty wears off," says money expert Margie Baldock, author of 1. Coffee dates are fine for first dates, but after that, if he can't invest more than a dollar or two, it might be time to question how much he values your company.