Jeremy appears to have a vibrant personality, characterized by his various hobbies and bio, Sassoon said.According to Sassoon, singles should show their interests visually on their dating profile, as opposed to writing about them. Choosing photos that showcase your hobbies and passions sparks interesting conversations and gives potential matches more clues into who you are.Sassoon praised Jeremy's mentions of his career and hobbies in his bio.Although his 'quiet car' reference is relatively unknown, he inserted a little nugget of his personality into the bio, said Sassoon.Sunglasses are for the sun, not your profile. Let's see those eyes, said Sassoon.Jeremy's profile states he is looking for a relationship, yet these photos would suggest the opposite. Although his photos are captured in a variety of settings, they look more humorous than serious, said Sassoon.She said the single photo of Jeremy with his dog and Santa Claus will suffice.Sassoon tells all of her clients to use only photos of themselves, and to skip group photos.According to Sassoon, Jeremy's use of words like vanity, envy, and not a problem solver as deal breakers are too vague.'Does he want someone quick on her feet under pressure? Sometimes, dating app profiles can be seen as cover letters or job applications. Clearly Jeremy is looking for love, though his deal breakers sound a bit harsh, Sassoon said.She added that Jeremy should be specific about the type of humor he enjoys, like sarcasm or a love of puns, when he says he wants a partner with a sense of humor.To secure more compatible matches, she suggested Jeremy reflect on what he really wants in a partner, and keep certain deal breakers to himself.For example, instead of writing vanity turns him off, Jeremy could decide that for himself during a brief coffee or FaceTime date, said Sassoon.Overall, Jeremy conveyed his hobbies and humor well in his profile. To take it to the next level, he could highlight his physical appearance and who he's looking for more clearly.