Valentine's Day is less than a month away, meaning now marks the period when lovestruck couples plan their romantic getaways in time for February 14. Between the stories of people falling in love during their travels and the promotional gimmicks offered by companies, it's easy to see how travel and romance can go hand-in-hand.

But where does this leave all the single people yearning for something more than solo travel?

Well, for single women who are pressed for cash but want to see the world, and men with too much cash but are tired of travelling alone, Lady Travels may have the solution to their (uncommon) problem. The website works something like meets OkCupid by pairing "beautiful, fun and adventurous" women who feel comfortable travelling on someone else's dime with men who have, well, plenty of dimes.

As the company's ad puts it, Lady Travels helps women "effortlessly find doctors, lawyers, CEOs and millionaires all of whom are committed to giving you the vacation you deserve." Women and men can sign up by creating an online profile and are categorized as "attractive voyagers" or "generous voyagers." "Attractive voyagers" are those who are beautiful, adventurous and interested in travelling for free, while "generous voyagers" are individuals who seek the company of an "attractive voyager" and are willing to pay all of their travel expenses.

The site doesn't explicitly state that men must be the "generous voyager," but given its "ladies travel for free" tagline, it's safe to assume that leaves men as the ones who pay for everything, or what's more commonly known as "sugar daddies."

Earlier this month, Whistler, a popular ski resort in British Columbia, Canada, was voted as the best place to "hook up with rich, older men", in a poll by The site's founder, Brandon Wade, has spoken on the definition of "sugar daddies," saying the modern version is "a guy who's wealthy, who's a gentleman and loves to spoil and pamper," according to an interview with Global TV Edmonton.

Falling in line with that definition, Lady Travels also allows for the "generous voyager" to pay for the "attractive voyager" to travel to their hometown, or have the "generous voyager" fly out to meet the other person. The process sounds simple enough, but not everyone can join, as the company reserves the right to restrict membership. As the website states in a note after users enter their date of birth, name, gender and city, "We don't accept anybody [sic]. Every membership request is reviewed by and we only pick the best to get our exclusive membership." The site doesn't list its standards for members, but like all social media networks, suggests exercising caution and common sense when meeting strangers.

Earlier on HuffPost:

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  • San Sebastian, Spain

    <strong>Why go:</strong> A seaside paradise, the Basque town of San Sebastian is renowned for its pioneering, Michelin-starred restaurants and beautiful beach on the Bahia de la Concha. Art Nouveau buildings and wide streets provide an idyllic setting for famed restaurants like Arzak and Mugaritz.<br /><br /> <strong>Where to stay:</strong> Works by local artists decorate the tranquil rooms of the Villa Soro, located on a tree-lined avenue alongside other stately 19th-century homes. <em>Rooms from around $170; <a href="" target="_hplink"></a></em><br /><br /> <strong>Where to eat:</strong> Juan Mari Arzak helped found the new Basque cuisine at his eponymous restaurant, which, with its three Michelin stars, is considered one of the best places to eat in Spain—and the world.<br /><br /> <strong>Plus: <a href="" target="_hplink">Best Hot Chocolate in the U.S.</a></strong> <br /><br /> <em>Photo Courtesy of Villa Soro.</em>

  • Edinburgh, Scotland

    <strong>Why go:</strong> With its cobbled streets, moody old buildings and dramatic scenery, Edinburgh has both history and charm to spare. But it’s very much a modern city, with great nightlife, excellent restaurants and year-round cultural festivals. <br /><br /> <strong>Where to stay:</strong> A designer B&B in a beautifully restored Victorian house, 94DR offers six rooms with modern interiors, a walled garden and a fantastic glass-enclosed breakfast room with meals prepared by the owners, one of whom is a trained chef. <em>Rooms from around $100; <a href="" target="_hplink"></a></em>.<br /><br /> <strong>Where to eat:</strong> Located in a Georgian townhouse, Paul Kitching’s 21212 serves a five-course menu featuring playful takes on Scottish classics like fish-and-chips, or corned beef reimagined as a fillet with fried onions, celeriac and macadamia nuts. Every numeral in the restaurant’s name refers to the number of choices diners get for each course. <br /><br /> <strong>Plus: <a href="" target="_hplink">America's Best Doughnuts</a></strong><br /><br /> <em>Photo © istockphoto.</em>

  • Paris, France

    <strong>Why go:</strong> While landmarks like the Eiffel Tower and the Tuileries gardens are universally romantic, much of the city’s appeal lies in quotidian attractions, from patisseries and chocolate shops to the Art Nouveau metro entrances. <br /><br /> <strong>Where to stay: </strong>Each of the 26 rooms at Le Pavillon des Lettres is dedicated to a different writer—quotations from legends like Hans Christian Andersen and Emile Zola are stenciled onto the walls of the elegant former townhouse. <em>Rooms from around $370; <a href="" target="_hplink"></a></em>.<br /><br /> <strong>Where to eat:</strong> At Pierre Jancou’s Vivant, you’ll find natural wines and rustic, impeccably sourced dishes like fat Challans duck leg served with crunchy polenta. Some of Paris’s best brioche can be had at Philippe Conticini’s futuristic La Pâtisserie des Rêves. La Chocolaterie de Jacques Genin is also renowned for its caramels, which come in flavors from cinnamon to passion fruit.<br /><br /> <strong>Plus: <a href="" target="_hplink">America's Best Regional Desserts</a></strong><br /><br /> <em>Photo © istockphoto.</em>

  • San Francisco, CA, USA

    <strong>Why go:</strong> Gorgeous vistas, dizzying hills and pretty row houses make San Francisco one of the most romantic cities in the United States. There’s artisanal food everywhere, from fair-trade coffee shops to the incomparable Ferry Building farmers’ market. <br /><br /> <strong>Where to stay:</strong> Located in a landmark building where part of Alfred Hitchcock’s Vertigo was shot, Hotel Vertigo draws film buffs. Design buffs love the bold orange-and-white color scheme. <em>Rooms from $99; <a href="" target="_hplink"></a></em><br /><br /> <strong>Where to eat:</strong> At Cotogna, <a href="" target="_hplink">Michael Tusk</a> updates rustic Italian cuisine with dishes like roast lamb with sunchokes and bagna cauda, and house-made tortelloni with rutabaga and pine nuts.<br /><br /> <strong>Plus: <a href="" target="_hplink">Fantastic Chocolate Desserts</a></strong><br /><br /> <em>Photo © Richard Seagraves.</em>

  • Fez, Morocco

    <strong>Why go:</strong> An ancient fortress city, Fez seduces travelers with its maze-like alleyways lined with windowless shops, tiled mosques, tea gardens and souks overflowing with fruits, spices and nuts. <br /><br /> <strong>Where to stay:</strong> Once the summer palace of a Moroccan pasha, the carefully restored Le Jardin des Biehn has a hammam, gallery space and large Andalusian-style garden. <em>Rooms from around $170; <a href="" target="_hplink"></a>.</em><br /><br /> <strong>Where to eat:</strong> Housed in an old French colonial building with a high-walled garden, Cecile Houizot-Nanot’s Fes et Gestes is known for its traditional Moroccan tea service and tagines.<br /><br /> <strong>Plus: <a href="" target="_hplink">America's Best Bars</a></strong><br /><br /> <em>Photo © istockphoto.</em>

  • Prague, Czech Republic

    <strong>Why go:</strong> Prague offers a tableau of red-tiled roofs, fairytale castles and architectural styles that encompass everything from Renaissance to Cubist. And thanks to an increasingly modern sensibility, the Czech capital also has innovative restaurants, hotels and shops. <br /><br /> <strong>Where to stay:</strong> A restored Art Deco building in the city’s center, Hotel Imperial has marble bathrooms and custom-designed wooden furniture. <em>Rooms from around $140; <a href="" target="_hplink"></a>.</em><br /><br /> <strong>Where to eat:</strong> Occupying the top two floors of Frank Gehry’s Dancing House, Celeste serves a seafood-heavy menu cooked by an Alain Ducasse alum.<br /><br /> <strong>Plus: <a href="" target="_hplink">Best Burgers in the U.S.</a></strong><br /><br /> <em>Photo Courtesy of Art Deco Imperial Hotel.</em>

  • Lisbon, Portugal

    <strong>Why go:</strong> Although Lisbon embraces the past, its glorious old buildings house new restaurants, clothing boutiques and museums that have made the city one of Europe’s hippest—and most affordable—cultural destinations. <br /><br /> <strong>Where to stay:</strong> Bairro Alto is considered Lisbon’s first contemporary boutique hotel. Its 55 rooms blend traditional Portuguese design with luxe touches like flat-screen TVs and plush bed linens. <em>Rooms from around $240; <a href="" target="_hplink"></a>.</em><br /><br /> <strong>Where to eat:</strong> Restaurante 560 pays homage to simple Portuguese staples like octopus and farinheira (black pork sausage) by reinterpreting them in inspired ways: Octopus is deep-fried and served with rice and sautéed sprouts, while farinheira comes wrapped in phyllo pastry.<br /><br /> <strong><a href="" target="_hplink">Click Here for More of the World's Most Romantic Cities</a></strong><br /><br /> <em>Photo Courtesy of Bairro Alto Hotel.</em>