Hinge provides users with a small batch every day, along with each match’s job, pictures, and connection to you.
One aspect of Hinge I loved and found super simple and helpful was profile customization.
Hinge is yet another mobile matchmaking app trying to make it big by being like Tinder, only slightly different. This sort of social network expansion has great possibility for lesbians whose hot friends of friends always seem to be just out of reach.
Hinge, like Tinder and Bumble, allows me to “prefer” women.
Neither your physical position, nor any personal data stored on the phone will be accessed or transmitted by the app, which gives you great peace of mind.
Making the first move has always been a massive pain in our gay asses, and a ticking clock might be just what queer girls need to swallow their shyness and just say “Hey!
Meaning those ratchet couples creeping for threesomes can now be instantly spotted and dismissed along with the dishonest and unfaithful. Bumble Bumble’s big feminist twist—only girls can send the first message—is rendered irrelevant by lesbianism.
Lesbianism: where girls always have to send the first message. Once you’ve made a match on Bumble, the pressure is on to move quick or miss out.
Then again, HER’s minimalist profile reflects the modern trend in online dating towards less chatty profiles that encourage users to interact rather than creep.
On the “Meet” tab, I browsed the profiles of fetching young lesbians in my immediate vicinity.