Adam's obsession with the weather started in high school with an interest in rivers and hydrology, mountains and forests.
And after completing a big research project on the effects of microclimates, his university said the project was "a couple of years ahead of its time with climate change".
Adam now works as a remote area meteorologist for the Bureau of Meteorology.
The downside to Adam's work though is that it takes him to the furthest corners of Australia, making love almost impossible to find.
He has no relationship history to speak of, but believes he has never actually had the opportunity.
"It sort of feels a little like a monkey on my back – the more the monkey stays, the heavier it gets… like a football team never being able to win a premiership," he says of his lacklustre love life.
But when Adam isn't observing weather patterns and analysing data with his four rain gauges at home, he's winning medals in Latin dancing.
"There's always a shortage of male partners for the girls which is good," he says. "I have just progressively enjoyed it more and more, and I think I'm pretty good."
Adam is also proud of the way his parents raised him to be a nice, genuine person who takes people for who they are. "I sort of feel if I have nothing else, at least that's not bad."
But this charming geek is looking forward to pushing his boundaries and believes he has a lot to offer the beauties. He's hoping to teach them to be well-balanced, selfless individuals.
"I tend to be able to see the funny side to most things.
Maybe I could teach them a sense of humour – not to take things too seriously."
Admitting that brains can be a bit isolating at times, Adam says it's nice to have a good mix of both brains and beauty.
"I just reckon you can have the brains, but I suppose you've got to be able to get people's attention to listen to you at times," he says.