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If anything else that didn’t pay you made you as miserable as Tinder does, you’d jump ship.
Dating apps are about as enjoyable as punching yourself in the head every day, hoping that you'll meet your next partner that way, and about as effective.
We’re no longer limited to finding someone special in front of our desktop at home — we can now do that while standing in line at Starbucks, walking the dog, and even using the bathroom (if that’s your style).
But because we think there’s a chance we might get laid or loved, we’re willing to pay any price—even our precious free time.
Tinder is 70 percent (a made-up stat) deciding if strangers are hot enough to risk getting murdered, 29 percent typing “hey,” and maybe 1 percent “meeting people.” Tinder is to meeting people as The Sims is to raising a family.
If dating were a “numbers game”—if exposure to more people meant dating more people—then people would just go to the nearest concert venue, introduce themselves to as many people as they can, and magically end up with a date.
But anyone who has swiped for six months without meeting one exciting person on Tinder will tell you that it is not, in fact, a numbers game. Dating apps are ineffective by design: The app doesn’t want you to find love, because if you find love you stop using the app.
Here are four reasons to break your dating app habit: A lot of people on Tinder will say they’re there because they “don’t have time to meet people,” but Tinder isn’t meeting people.