Meet My Match: Ooops! Millionaire Matchmaker’s Guy Has Troubled Past

 I guess love is blind to background checks and other precautions you’d expect as part of the  high-end matchmaker’s process, but the news ain’t great for David Kruase. The 41-year old ex baseball player turned mortgage broker has a messy, relationship past that includes a 2007  restraining order filed by an ex-girlfriend and some funny business re: his child support payments from a previous marriage, The National Enquirer broke the story. Sanger, 51 has never been married and the couple are talking about adoption. A little due diligence  before monogamy might have been in order, Patti.

“During David_Krause_Patti_Stanger-490x367his 2002 divorce, the father of two was accused of trying to shortchangestanger_stry his ex-wife of child support – and in 2007, he was hit with a domestic violence charge by his former fiancée

In 2007, David was on the re­ceiving end of a domestic violence restraining order which required him to stay at least 100 yards away from former fiancee Erin Futterer and her then-11-year-old daughter.

In her application for the order, Erin said David was “not stable” and was “verbally and emotionally abusive.” She also provided e-mails in which David admitted he’d been diagnosed with “a mental condi­tion” that required him to take medication to “stabi­lize” his mood swings.

WHILE DAVID DID NOT actually strike Erin, she stated: “I have no idea what he is capable of doing and I am afraid for my daughter and me…Bottom line is: I am scared of him.”

And that wasn’t the first time David had relationship troubles. According to court documents ob­tained by The ENQUIRER, David’s ex-wife, Diane, alleged during their 2002 divorce that he “failed to care for” their two young children dur­ing overnight visits and “didn’t have them groomed and ready for school in the morning.”

What’s worse, the documents, which were filed in California’s Or­ange County Superior Court, imply that David was trying to work a lesser-paying job to circumvent a large child support payment. “[David] should not be allowed to change his employment, re­ducing his income from $7,000 per month to an alleged $2,500 to the detriment of the support  of his children,” Diane stated.

A judge eventually cleared him of the allegations, ruling that he had NOT “intentionally depressed income in order to shrink his pa­rental responsibility to support his children.”–National Enquirer