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Dating in Belfast - Search here for single men and women looking for love in Belfast!

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Here is a small selection of the latest members to join us from Belfast and throughout County Antrim 

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Welcome to our Belfast dating service. With access to millions of genuine UK singles, we are able to offer you the opportunity to find your perfect local match in Belfast. Our amazing online dating service extends to all areas of the UK. So finding your ideal partner in Belfast couldn't be easier.
OK so let's get started. To begin with we suggest you use the dating menu above. Start off by searching for single men or women, then select the age range of the person you'd like to date. For example, if you're a man looking for a woman around 30 years of age, we'd suggest you go for an age range of between 25 and 35. Next click the area of the UK where you'd like you're ideal online date to live. Most of our daters tend to choose their own county, preferring to look for love and romance within 50 miles of their home town. For your convenience we've preselected Belfast and County Antrim for you, however if you'd prefer too search for love elsewhere in the UK then simply change Belfast and County Antrim to the UK county you prefer. Now click on the search button and you'll see dating profiles and photos of single men and women in your chosen area.
It's free to join our online personals service and only takes a few minutes to sign up. So whether you're looking for a date here in Belfast or elsewhere in the UK, you'll find your perfect partner maybe just a click away. We already have millions of members, with many more joining daily. Belfast Dating is the perfect UK online dating site to find a date close to where you live in Belfast. So hurry, don't delay, for dating in Belfast, join our Dating in Belfast singles service for free today!
Some interesting info about Belfast. Belfast expanded very rapidly from small market town to industrial city during the course of the nineteenth century. Because of this it is less an agglomeration of villages and towns which have expanded into each other than other comparable cities, such as Manchester or Birmingham. The city expanded to the natural barrier of the hills that surround it, overwhelming other settlements. Consequently the arterial roads along which this expansion took place (such as the Falls Road or the Newtownards Road) are more significant in defining the districts of the city than nucleated settlements. Including the City Centre, the city can be divided into five areas with North Belfast, East Belfast, South Belfast, and West Belfast. Each of these is a parliamentary constituency. Belfast remains segregated by walls, commonly known as “peace lines”, erected by the British Army after August 1969, which still divide fourteen neighbourhoods in the inner-city. In June 2007, a UK£16 million programme was announced which will transform and redevelop streets and public spaces in the city centre. Major arterial roads (quality bus corridors) into the city include the Antrim Road, Shore Road, Holywood Road, Newtownards Road, Castlereagh Road, Cregagh Road, Ormeau Road, Malone Road, Lisburn Road, Falls Road, Springfield Road, Shankill Road, and Crumlin Road. Belfast City Centre is divided by two postcodes, BT1 for the area lying north of the City Hall, and BT2 for the area to its south. The industrial estate and docklands share BT3. The rest of the Greater Belfast postcodes are set out in a clockwise system. Although BT stands for Belfast, it is used across the whole of Northern Ireland.

View of Belfast from the Big Wheel at the City Hall. Since 2001, boosted by increasing numbers of tourists, the city council has developed a number of cultural quarters. The Cathedral Quarter takes its name from St. Anne’s Cathedral (Church of Ireland) and has taken on the mantle of the city's key cultural locality. It hosts a yearly visual and performing arts festival.

View of Belfast City Hall from the Big WheelIn March 2008, Victoria Square, Belfast, a £400m shopping complex opened in the centre of Belfast, consisting of shops, restaurants, a cinema (opening in June 2008) and the largest House of Fraser in the UK and Ireland, increasing the shopping area of Belfast by up to a third.

Custom House Square is one of the city's main outdoor venues for free concerts and street entertainment. The Gaeltacht Quarter is an area around the Falls Road in West Belfast which promotes and encourages the use of the Irish language. The Queen's Quarter in South Belfast is named after Queen's University. The area has a large student population and hosts the annual Belfast Festival at Queen’s each autumn. It is home to Botanic Gardens and the Ulster Museum, closed for major redevelopment until 2009. The Golden Mile is the name given to the mile between Belfast City Hall and Queen's University. Taking in Gt. Victoria St, Shaftesbury Square and Bradbury Place, it contains some of the best bars and restaurants in the city. Since the Good Friday Agreement in 1998, the nearby Lisburn Road has developed into the city's most exclusive shopping strip. Finally, The Titanic Quarter covers 0.75 km² of reclaimed land adjacent to Belfast harbour, formerly known as Queen's Island. Named after the Titanic, which was built here in 1912, work has begun which promises to transform some former shipyard land into "one of the largest waterfront developments in Europe". Plans also include apartments, a riverside entertainment district, and a major Titanic-themed museum.
Dating Belfast is also able to offer local dating in the counties of Cavan, Donegal, Monaghan, Antrim, Armagh, Down, Fermanagh, Londonderry, Tyrone and in the cities of Armagh, Derry, Lisburn and Newry.

We thank wikipedia.org for the above info about Belfast, however we are unable to confirm it's accuracy.

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