Amy anderson linx dating

She might be pricey but her services are in demand and she has 1,000 clients on her books.

Amy first came up with the idea for Linx 10 years ago while working in finance.

You don’t want to be welling up with tears” during a first conversation with a potential love interest.

As you might guess, Andersen’s hand holding comes at a price, depending on how much of her time is required.

She explains: "Whenever I met up with successful male friends they'd gulp down beers and say, 'Amy, where are all the women?

'"I started to wonder why these affluent, good-looking guys were having such trouble finding like-minded partners and it dawned on me there were countless numbers of single women living in nearby San Francisco."If I could find a way of bringing them together I would surely be on to something.

At the counter as he orders a tall Americano, Rudolph is surprised to see the word “Rosewood” scrawled in pen on the barista’s hand.

“In Silicon Valley, women are so accustomed to adopting masculine traits to gain respect and momentum in the professional arena that some come across as serious and tough.” So how does Andersen help these titans of industry, exactly?

It’s late morning, and Peter Rudolph, the executive chef of Madera in the five-star Rosewood Sand Hill hotel in Silicon Valley, is commuting from San Francisco to Menlo Park.

The hotel opened four years ago on Sand Hill Road—a veritable venture-capital office park—near Woodside, home to many tech billionaires.

"Many of these guys work 100-hour weeks and are completely clueless about dating," says Amy, 36. That's where I come in."Amy calls herself the "love concierge" and her matchmaking skills don't come cheap, with services ranging from ,500 (about £1,540) to 0,000 (£62,000).

She'll arrange everything from simple dinner dates to extravagant romantic breaks via private jet.