In creating a dating profile, requires users to disclose where they fall in a range of credit scores.In a drop down menu here are your choices (the higher the score, the better credit risk you are): — 801-850 — 751-800 — 701-750 — 651-700 — 601-650 — 600 or below But the reporting is on the honor system.— Nineteen percent of Americans think credit scores are never an important factor in a relationship.

When it comes to love, Martina Paillant won’t settle for someone who has a credit score below 700.

“I need a man who has his life together and can pay his bills,” the 22-year-old Canarsie, Brooklyn, resident tells The Post.

Want to make yourself more attractive to a potential mate? Turns out that having a great credit history is sexy to some people.

And an online dating site is betting that hooking people up — in part based on their credit scores –will score lots of users.

Squaredpixels/E /Getty Images When you and your significant other have made a commitment, you may think you're ready to share everything -- including a mortgage.

It's a romantic notion that can collide with this cold financial reality: Applying for a mortgage with another person can be risky, especially if one of you has a notably lower credit score.

A new Bankrate survey found that nearly 4 in 10 adults say knowing someone's credit score would affect their willingness to date that person.

It's a more important factor for women: Forty-three percent of women say learning a person's score would have either a major or minor impact on their dating interest, while just 32 percent of men say the same, according to the latest Bankrate Money Pulse survey.

The answers are included on each user’s profile, alongside other pertinent dating information like age and hobbies. And which sex is more likely to consider a credit score a major influence in their dating decision? Fifty percent of women said a certain credit score might have them think twice about dating someone, while just 35 percent of men said it would factor into the appeal of a date, according to the latest Bankrate Money Pulse survey, which was conducted April 20-23 by Princeton Survey Research Associates International with a nationally representative sample of 1,000 adults living in the continental U. Here’s some additional data from the survey: — Older millennials (27 to 36) are the most likely to be concerned about credit scores.

In addition, the information gleaned by the algorithm, which Green said has a 92 percent accuracy rate, is used to match compatible site users.” For it’s survey, wanted to know if a bad credit score could hurt people’s chances of finding a partner. — Younger millennials (18 to 26) are most likely to say it has no impact at all.

A discrepancy is also a bad sign — the study found that a 66-point difference is linked to a 24 percent greater chance the couple will break up.