You like food too, so you know it should be a perfect match, right? Whether the love of your life works front-of-house or back-of-house at a restaurant, you need to prepare yourself for your next relationship.

Probably not, according to a British survey conducted by the CBS network.

Of the 2,000 men and women surveyed, 14 percent of couples that met through work ended up getting married, compared to 11 percent that were first introduced by mutual friends.

So, you're ready to take the next step with that cutie you've been flirting with for some time who happens to work at a restaurant.

You met them at a party, where they told you about their dream of opening a restaurant or winning and now you're totally smitten.

But a restaurant industry partner isn’t all sunshine and free meals.

Kitchen work is intensely high-pressure, with very little tangible reward for most of one’s career, and the people who thrive in this environment are driven by internal forces that are hard to understand for us normals.

I can only remember a couple times when there was a problem.

I kicked her out of the kitchen for giving me an attitude in front of my staff.

Rather than forbid workplace relationships, I’ve adopted a full disclosure policy enabling managers to monitor relationships and ensure that they are not negatively affecting the work environment.” Barron Matern, general manager, Boca in Cincinnati Backstory: Met Allison Shaw, the “love of [his] life,” in the business, and they’ve been together for three years. “I have experienced the negative and positive aspects of workplace relationships—she was a server and banquet captain; I was the chef.

We had mutual respect for one another’s abilities and great communication, so we worked really well together.

But if you’ve managed to get someone out of the restaurant or bar and go on a date or two, we’ve got your back.