Coffee Meets Bagel Good things comes to those who wait.
At least that’s the premise of this niche dating app. The app is geared toward urban young professionals—NYU, Columbia, and the University of Pennsylvania are the most popular alma maters.3.
Instead, your focus is drawn to an 140-character message.
If you and an adorkable potential suitor woo each other with wit and poeticism, you’ll get a mutual match and finally get to see each other's faces.
Grouper selects the bar and claims to pay for the first round.
But considering you fork over to go on the date, it’s not exactly on the house.
JSwipe If Tinder and JDate had a love child, it’d be JSwipe.
Users are offered up one match everyday at noon (aka “a bagel”) who they likely share mutual friends with on Facebook. If both parties choose each other, they are given an ice breaker question (like “Which bars do you have bookmarked on Yelp? Farmers Only As the site’s tagline says, “city folks just don’t get it.” The app is designed for single farmers (as its name would suggest), but also ranchers and really any eligible bachelors and bachelorettes in rural America. This location-centric app provides users with a grid of men seeking men who are available (and online).
Users can upload photos, fill out short essay sections, and chat with others who live off the land.4. The realtime aspects of the app can quickly become addicting—users spend an average of 90 minutes a day on Grindr.
Luckily, the traits are all positive—so you can keep those skeletons in the closet, for now.7.
How About We Billed as the “offline dating site,” How About We was built on the premise that you can tell more about people by what they like to do than how they respond to personal essay questions.