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The 26-year-old says it's his preference to marry a member of the faith, but it's not a prerequisite. It's estimated there are 200,000 Zoroastrians worldwide with the majority (around 60,000) residing in India.
"Zoroastrians came to India about 200 years after the advent of Islam in Persia [because] there was a lot of oppression and religious conversion," Ms Havewala explains.
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"The way the numbers are going, within 50 years or a maximum 100 years, we just won't be there — I'm talking about Parsis in India," Ms Havewala says.so it'd feel weird to even see them as your partner." According to the 2016 Census results there are fewer than 3,000 Zoroastrians currently living in Australia.The community is so small it makes up 0.01 per cent of the national population."Every year we get the statistics in which the births are, say, about 50, then the deaths would be 10-fold." According to Mr Malegram, who moved from Mumbai to Sydney in 2015, Parsi protectionism is to blame."In India to protect that Iranian ancestry and the genome, they decided to prohibit any inter-faith marriages and prohibit other people from entering the faith," he points out.Zoroastrian Farhad Malegam says it's very similar to Tinder — "you swipe if you like someone" — except matches aren't limited to people in your area."[If] I'm sitting here in Sydney, probably there's not too many people [nearby] who would use the app, but there would be someone in North America or New Zealand or maybe in India or Iran," explains Mr Malegam, a digital start-up entrepreneur and keen user of the app."About seven years ago, it struck me very badly [that] a lot of our youngsters are getting married outside the community," Ms Havewala explains."I thought maybe they are not having enough avenues to know that there are other young Parsis available."Unofficially, she now manages an international database of Zoroastrian bachelors and bachelorettes — an extensive list of names and numbers, careers and qualifications, ages and email addresses — that's shared with singles who are looking for love.In Australia, Ms Pourshasb says conversions are occurring, but orthodox members of the community aren't happy about it."We definitely do know someone in the community who's doing all the conversions, [but] that particular situation is causing a bit of a divide," she says.