28 on Facebook that the first change he was making was to make it free.He also announced on Facebook that the site was no longer a dating site, but a social network.They made plans to operate the site as a fee-based dating site.)Since 2010, not much has happened, to my knowledge. Burke, who now works for the local Internet marketing firm Oohology, didn’t return my calls.Ringer, according to his Linked In profile, co-founded an analytics service company in September 2011.Dozens of couples met, and later married, through the site.The Louisville concept was so successful that Ringer and Burke raised venture capital and took the idea to dozens of markets, including Indianapolis and Nashville, where it met with mixed results, ultimately failing.”As Facebook and other sites became more popular in the 2000s, many users abandoned Mojo, which was hard-pressed to escape its image.Now, Hahr wrote that he’s made the site more mobile-friendly and hopes to build its membership.
Lush, rolling hills make people from dryer climates jealous.
In 2009, the founders focused on making the Louisville site a go-to place for more than dating, launching a news operation and inviting anyone who wanted to write for the site.
In September 2009, the founders hired me to be Chief of Content.
Making it a local resource to discuss issues, especially local issues – events – politics, sports, etc. And I will bring back classifieds so people can buy and sell from people they know or have an online reputation.”So there you have it.
Mojo, 10 years old, is re-inventing itself under new ownership. Keith Ringer and Chuck Burke started the site in 2003, and it quickly became much larger and more popular than either expected.