Relationship Status Audience Targeting

Polls based on Relationship Status specific focus groups: Single and Married

Polls with Relationship Status-specific Targeting

Check out 3 surveys targeting relationship status. Learn how they pose their questions and view the written responses.

  • Does your spouse mind your smoking?

    This is a 2 option poll with 50 respondents targeting Smoker (Yes) and Relationship Status (Married). A sample of responses:

    • She really, really hates it, actually.
    • I have not smoked for a year now, but when I did smoke my partner did not mind because he smokes too.
    • My wife's mother passed away from cancer many years ago. It has never been a point of discussion, but she doesn't want me smoking around her, and I don't.
    • unfortunately she smokes too
    • No because he smokes too.
  • We are making a new baby playmat for tummy time. It is thick (0.75 inches) and measures 80X80 inches. One side is playful and the other kind of elegant so that it can be flipped and left on the living room. Which is better for the back, gray or green?

    This is a 2 option poll with 50 respondents targeting Relationship Status (Married). A sample of responses:

    • B still looks a bit babyish and would have to somewhat match the color scheme already in the room. Gray pretty much goes with everything and is more neutral.
    • gender neutral, higher contrast
    • I really would say grey. It would go with so many more colour schemes than the green would.
    • Green is springy and happy.
    • I like the green because it is a little brighter and fits that side more than the dreary gray one.
  • Improving your marriage; there is an app for that. Would you use it?

    This is a 1 option poll with 50 respondents targeting Relationship Status (Married). A sample of responses:

    • I would definitely check it out.
    • I personally would not use the app as my relationship with my husband is very healthy and I do not believe we need the help. I would try it out for free to see how it works and to see if there maybe were areas we could improve in, but I would more so recommend the app for others. Many couples in this day and age struggle to stay married so something like this could be beneficial to others, but I do not see many people paying for it unless it can compete with actual marriage counselors.
    • Yes I would try it out under a trial period. If it was a good tool to use that actually helped... well why wouldn't one use it. I would be willing to pay $5 for it. If the app showed good quality and we found it to be a useful tool I would definitely recommend it to friends and family I though may use it. I also believe if it was faith (Christian) based it would hold a lot more power and be more persuasive to those of faith.
    • I would most likely try the app to see if it helped our relationship, paying for the app would be a different story. I think it would be difficult to pay for services with no actual person to guide us (ie: therapist). Recommending the app would be dependent on how I thought it helped us and if friends were also having problems in their marriages
    • No, I would be worried about privacy concerns

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