Think you're smarter than most people? Seriously, two percent of the population score in the top two percent of standard IQ tests, making them eligible to join an elite organization of brainiacs called Mensa. Could it be you, Smarty Boots? Seriously, two percent of the population -- that's one person in every 50 -- scores in the top two percent of standard IQ tests, making them eligible to join an elite organization of brainiacs called Mensa. National Mensa divides the country into multiple groups, and there are members in the Wisconsin and Upper Michigan group.
Now that's a genius idea! Match.com and Mensa create dating site for people with high IQ scores
Mensa, the group for the very smart, held a gathering and testing session on Mercer Island on Saturday, as some hopefuls talked of the social lives of the very, very smart. On a sunny spring day when they could have been barbecuing, two women and four guys showed up Saturday afternoon to take the Mensa test to see if they had IQs in the top 2 percent of the population. This group for the very, very smart is overwhelmingly male — men make up two-thirds of the national membership of 58,, and the 1, in Western Washington. The membership might be mostly guys, but setting up for the test at Mercer Island Community and Event Center were two women Mensa officers. Women make up the majority of the local steering committee, and they also make up half the attendance at various Mensa meetings. Rakshys knew early on she was really brainy.
Dayton Area Mensa
Photos: Photos: Super-smart celebrities. Famous faces with brains to match — One of Mensa's most famous members is Oscar-winning actress Geena Davis. As if being really smart isn't enough, she also nearly qualified for the women's Olympic archery team.
Are you super, ridiculously smart? Are you only interested in dating other super, ridiculously smart people? The collaboration comes hot on the heels of an infographic released by the dating site illustrating where the smartest singles in America live. Said Dr.