How to use this site?
Just think, I smiled at someone today. They smiled back. For some reason, whether Social or Business, you didn't get the opportunity to speak or you spoke briefly. What was the Location? the Date? the Time?
Go to, and perform a SEARCH by Location, Date and Time, noting you can broaden your search by leaving the Date and Time boxes empty. If nothing comes up it means the other person has yet to place a message. Go ahead and Place Message. Your Message will be viewed by those searching in that location
How will the other person know I have posted?
The answer is the same way you discovered this site. We are growing in size and popularity and this isfast becoming the popular way to obtain missed contact details.
What if I find the person searched for?
On recognising a message you can make sure you have the right person by asking questions. For example, you could ask for a description of where you saw each other, request they post a picture, etc. You can also post pictures on your account. When you are happy you've found the right person press on the Get Number button to exchange Contact Details.
You are the only person able to release your personal details. To protect both parties' details we ensure that when a person requests the contact details of another, a Message is sent to that person asking them to confirm whether they are happy to release their details. The recipient can accept or reject the request, or ask questions of the requestor
What if I do not find the person searched for?
The options available are to broaden your search which can be done by leaving both the Date and Time search fields empty. If the person you are looking for is still not available, place a free message yourself and come back later to pick up message responses.
More information can be obtained from the Help page.
News and Stories
Sitting With Your Legs Crossed? Dangereous.

 It Causes Back And Neck Pain

In a perfect world, you’d sit facing forward with both feet planted squarely on the floor. Unfortunately, that rarely happens. Most of us shift our weight around, lean to one side or the other, or, yup, cross our legs.

According to orthopedic physical therapist Vivian Eisenstadt, crossing your legs is just asking for back and neck pain. Sitting with your legs crossed puts your hips in a torqued position, which can lead to the rotation of one of your pelvic bones, she explains. Since your pelvis is the base of support for your spine, it puts unnecessary pressure on your neck and lower and middle back when it’s rotated and unstable. And the longer you sit with your legs crossed, the more pressure you put on your spine, which increases the odds you’ll develop an issue.

It’s (Possibly) Linked To Spider Veins

No one wants spider veins, but they happen — according to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, about 55 percent of women and 45 percent of men in the U.S. have them.

The medical community seems to be divided on the link between crossing your legs and spider veins. While some doctors say spider veins are solely caused by genetics, pregnancy, sun exposure, and frequently standing or sitting for long periods of time, others like Hooman Madyoon, MD, a cardiologist at Cedars Sinai Medical Center who specializes in the treatment of venous diseases, tells Yahoo Health that there is an indirect link between the two.

It Elevates Your Blood Pressure

It’s surprising, but true. Crossing your legs at the knee can temporarily cause your blood pressure to go up.

Here’s why: The blood in your legs has to be pumped back to your heart against gravity, explains Madyoon. That’s already a tough enough task for your body, but when you cross one leg over the other, it increases resistance to the blood flow. As a result, your body has to increase your blood pressure in order to push your blood back up to your heart.

You usually won’t feel any symptoms when your blood pressure goes up, but repeated, drawn-out increases in blood pressure can cause long-term health issues. So, planning to sit for a long period of time? Don’t keep your legs crossed.

It Messes With The Nerves In Your Feet

Crossing your legs doesn’t just impact the blood flowing back up to your heart—it affects the veins and nerves in your legs and feet, too.

Crossing your legs at the knee can cause pressure on your peroneal nerve, the major nerve in your leg that passes just below your knee and along the outside of your leg, explains Richard Graves, a podiatrist who specializes in disorders of the lower extremities. This pressure can cause numbness and temporary paralysis of some of the muscles in your foot and leg, preventing you from being able to raise your ankle — what we know as that “pins and needles” sensation.