Map reveals what people love to hate by state

Would you date someone because you both hate all the same things? The dating app Hater certainly suggests so.

Thanks to data collected from their users, Hater has now shared a map of America showing what people in each state hate the most.

People in Arkansas hate cleaning, so if you want to find love there, you should also find room in the budget for a housekeeper.

RELATED: Email faux pas that will make coworkers hate you

Email faux pas that make coworkers hate you
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Email faux pas that make coworkers hate you

1. Repeated Reply-Alls
Being cc’d on a chain of emails with 10 people attached can not only be annoying but it can also be a tale-tell sign of passive aggressiveness. Beware of doing this because it can come off as being, one, pretentious as though you’re trying to show the entire team your accomplishments; two, it can prolong a conversation that should really be handled off-line; and three, it can appear as though you’re insensitive to the workloads of others. Nip this behavior in the bud.

(oatawa via Getty Images)

2. “I don’t mean to bother you, but…”
If you’ve typed this in emails, chances are you’ve already “bothered” the recipient of the email. Or, this cliché can be a pet peeve to the person on the other end. If you are sending this to a colleague, don’t. Whatever you’re asking is probably associated with their job, and in all likelihood, you’re not bothering them — you’re simply diminishing your own power or authority. Sorry to nag…but this language has to stop.

(PeopleImages via Getty Images)

3. CC’ing the Boss Unnecessarily
Much like running to the teacher to tell on a kid during sixth-grade recess, unnecessarily cc’ing the boss on an email exchange between you and a colleague under the guise of “transparency” can be aggressive. Don’t be the office tattle-tale.

4. Sending “Urgent” Emails that Are Not Urgent
Like yelling ‘fire’ in a crowded theater or crying wolf, sending an email with ‘urgent’ in the subject line when it’s not an urgent matter is just downright wrong. Furthermore, it causes unnecessary panic for colleagues. Reserve this subject line for only the most urgent matters. Otherwise, like the boy who cried wolf, no one will believe you when there really is a crisis to respond to.

(chrispecoraro via Getty Images)

5. Writing in ALL CAPS
Are you yelling?! Because that’s what using all caps looks (or sounds) like to the person receiving your email. Use correct language protocols in emails, like capitalizing the first letter of the first word in a sentence. Turn your caps lock off, and while you’re at it, quit typing with no punctuation. Business emails are not text messages — it’s not an ‘anything goes’ situation. Oh, and before we forget, nix the ellipses, the series of exclamation points and the emojis — they’re sending the message that you’re not professional.

(clark_fang via Getty Images


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