Setting up my HER profile took less than five minutes; I just signed in with Facebook, selected a couple pictures from my various social media feeds and filled out my stats.I like that Facebook is required to sign up for HER because it helps keep out pathetic men who get off by pretending to be lesbians on the internet.Your profile on HER can be as simple or as in-depth as you want it to be: just add a textbox like you would a picture and write away.While this freedom is endearing, a few simple prompts a la Ok Cupid might be helpful.Editor’s Note: These 5 apps were Chloe’s choices in 2015 when this article was first featured, as a follow-up to her 2013 review.Over the last two years, we’ve seen a few new additions, most notably Find Femmes and Compatible Partners.Users can pick “tags” for their favorite date spots and activities along with religion and race.
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!
Hinge 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.
”My pleasant if unremarkable experience with Bumble was slightly marred when I read this ludicrous passage in ’s fawning interview of Bumble founder Whitney Wolfe.“Users swipe left (or ‘no’) and right (or ‘yes’) on profiles of potential partners. But on Bumble—unlike Tinder or Ok Cupid—only the women can begin a conversation…
Perhaps still more impressive: the ratio of women to men using the app, which is just about even—uncommon for this sector.