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Aside from sharks, other gold opening lines have included asking a rock climber if he’d rather be frozen to death or burned alive, asking a firefighter to send me a playlist of his favorite fire-themed songs, and asking a paranormal researcher if ghosts can get horny like humans do. (Puffy for the win, FYI.) While apps such as Bumble, where women must message first, try and combat this, Tinder has historically made it easy to slip into prescribed gender roles.
Man and woman match, woman waits for new mate to puff his feathers and approach.
For Hannah, the biggest benefit was seeing who liked her before making the commitment to like them back.
“[It’s] been helpful in seeing who’s left in the dating pool, adjusting my expectations, and deciding what ‘trade-offs’ I’m willing to make,” she explains. “I definitely decided to match or message with some men I would’ve left-swiped on if I hadn’t known they were interested in me.
And app makers claim it’s worth it: In June, Coffee Meets Bagel co-founder Dawoon Kang told Vice that men who pay the per month for the upgraded version have “a 43 percent higher number of connections (mutual likes) than non-payers” and that conversation lengths increase by 12 percent.
Those I talked to who’ve used premium versions of free dating apps didn’t have a singular reason for doing so — their motivations ranged from wanting to expand their location-based potential matches to avoiding the stigma of being discovered by Facebook friends on a kink-friendly app in a conservative town.
I’ve quickly developed my own repertoire of ice breakers. Now, rather than deal with the swiping process, I can examine my grid of eager friends, click the faces of those I’m attracted to, and ask them to choose between crunchy-turd Cheetos or puffy-cloud Cheetos.
Wrong answer (he could get mad pussy if he lost a limb to a shark), but it didn’t matter: I had other men I could message.
Nearly 3,000, to be exact, collected over the span of the past four months I’ve been on the dating app.
I think it’s such a fine line — being open to different types of men and giving ‘pink flags’ in profiles the benefit of the doubt, while still listening to your gut and not wasting your time going out with men you’ll never be interested in or are straight-up jerks.” That curiosity is the same reason Wynter, a 33-year-old engineer in Brooklyn, made the leap to Boost.
“I recently broke up with someone and was out of the loop with swiping,” she explains.
When it comes to online dating, however, the reasons people choose to upgrade to the payment models are far more varied than with a typical gaming app.