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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.
#Flexin My Complexion isn't racist, nor is it deliberately excluding anyone.
It's just a social media movement that's borne out of good intentions and is trying to make brands, and the rest of the world, to recognise that beautiful skin doesn't just come in one colour.
But now these women are taking matters into their owns hands and fighting back.
They’re sharing selfies on Twitter of their dark skin with the new hashtag #Flexin My Complexion.
While the ultimate goal is diversity, not exclusion, the whole point of #Flexin My Complexion to give these women a voice.
It's great that people of all colours want to get involved and show support - and they shouldn't be criticised for it - but anyone who uses the hashtag needs to know what it really means.
Perhaps this is because Hinge’s results aren’t warped by the pressure to provide endless options.
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.
I like that instead of clicking on a profile to see more than one picture, HER shows you a collage of images to quickly convey who you’re looking at.
“Feed,” my favorite part of HER, is similar to my Facebook feed in that it is all lesbians posting links, events, thoughts, etc. HER introduces itself as “the app that will introduce you to every lesbian you ever wanted to meet.