Typical example of moral decay and the perils of modern liberalism:
Nearly three thousand U.S. college students went online in the search for a 'sugar daddy' to fund their education last year.RELATED: NYU coeds looking for 'sugar daddies' to help pay tuition, book fees
Georgia State University and New york University were the top two schools for female students to seek out men willing to fund their tuition, with Pennsylvania's Temple University following closely behind for third place.
According to the website SeekingArrangement.com, 2012 saw a 58per cent growth in female students signing up to be 'sugar babies,' which the site describes as 'attractive, intelligent, ambitious and goal oriented' women seeking 'financial pampering.'
It said 292 Georgia State University students sighed up to the site, lurching from 11th place in 2011 to first place in the list for 2012.
The University of Georgia, meanwhile, had 148 students sign up for the site, ranking eighth - down from second place last year.
The number of New York University students signing up actually dropped from 2011, taking the university from first place down to second place for 2012 with 285 sign ups.
In comparison, New York City's Columbia University had 100 sign ups.
Pennsylvania has had the most growth, on average, however.
The website's founder Brandon Wade said in a statement: 'The population of college Sugar Babies in Pennsylvania has steadily increased every year, with Temple leading all major universities this year.
'While some may argue that these women are just using men for their own personal gain, I believe that they are proactive in pursuing a higher education.'
CBS spoke to a student last year - who did not want to be identified - who is a member of the site and asks for $10,000 to $20,000 a month.
The 22-year-old from Miami said she is looking for someone who will never say no to her needs.
She told the network: 'The lesson here… ask and you shall receive.
'They have given me cars, trips, jewelry. These guys will take you out and they will court you.
'They support you financially. My dreams came true after my parents stopped supporting me when I was 18.