Yumbunny Hops Into the Dating Scene, Brings Matchmaking to the Masses

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Yumbunny.com launches its dating website to public beta, offers fresh crowd-sourcing approach for meeting people online.

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Yumbunny.com, a crowd-sourcing Internet service from Miracle Labs, recently launched its public beta. Yumbunny.com is a light-hearted site where users can upload their picture and have the community recommend matches for them via an embeddable widget. This widget can be added to MySpace profiles, personal websites, forum signatures, and any other place that allows embeddable html code. The site generates this code for the user as well as a direct URL link to the user's page on the Yumbunny site- yumbunny.com.

Yumbunny users receive weekly match reports via email for free. If they see someone that catches their eye, they can pay a small fee to contact their recommended matches.

The widget not only allows anyone to match users with simple buttons but also allows users to give themselves a vote with someone they fancy. Users can also refer their friends and pair them up with someone they think would look good with them. Where other dating websites use computer-generated algorithms to generate matches, Yumbunny relies on the wisdom of the crowd: friends, family and strangers perform all the matchmaking. To embed the matchmaking widget into your blog or website, visit Yumbunny.com for details.

"...a fun guilty pleasure reminiscent of Hot or Not," reads a pre-release review of Yumbunny from Jason Kincaid, staff reporter for TechCrunch. "The site's biggest draws are its widgets, which allow you to embed yumyum matching into your blog or social network profiles. You can get either a widget that pits two randoms against each other every time, or one that always features your photo as one half of the pair."

For additional information on Yumbunny, contact Helen Casper or visit Yumbunny.com.

About Miracle Labs, Inc.:
Miracle Labs creates crowd-sourced web services that adapt user-provided knowledge and expertise into reusable information. These services span multiple sectors and solve problems for companies and consumers. One such site, bug.gd, has been featured in PC World Magazine, TechCrunch, Mashable, and numerous other websites and periodicals.

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Helen Casper
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