Parag continued: "We cannot find a match for everyone.
We do pride ourselves in that we will give honest and real advice.
Ashish Joshi, the chairman of the Network of Sikh Organisation's (NSO) media monitoring group, which obtained the numbers, said many Hindu and Sikh licence-fee payers felt cheated. "We are licence-fee payers and we want to know why this has happened.
The bias towards Islam at the expense of Hindus and particularly Sikhs is overwhelming and appears to be a part of BBC policy." Indarjit Singh, the editor of the Sikh Messenger and a regular contributor to BBC Radio4's Thought for the Day, said that the public broadcaster was focusing too much attention on Islam at the expense of other religious communities.
"I think it's probably unthinking, or inadvertent, but the bias is there," he said.
Brown Bridgets, however, have more to moan about, working around religious and cultural limits leaves them with a small pond to fish in when it comes to finding their Mr Right.There is a feeling of being brushed aside." He added: "The wider community is missing out on what the different religions have to offer society.Of course it is important to educate non-Muslims about Islam but it is also important to provide informative, open and respectful programming on all religions." In a letter sent in July to the NSO, the head of the BBC's Religion and Ethics, Michael Wakelin, denied that there was any bias.Our Relationship Questionnaire takes some time to complete, but it covers all the core values that will help your relationship or marriage go the distance.Spirituality, family goals and character are just a few of the 29 dimensions that we take into consideration, so you can be sure you’ll be matched with single Indians who share the same beliefs as you when it really counts.