As John Cusack brilliantly put it in 2000’s , “What really matters is what you like, not what you are like.” Glimpse pulls back the curtain and shows off your extracurriculars to potential matches."People are really bad about talking about themselves.Good for: Instagrammers If you’re into Instagram—and you are, aren't you—then you’re going to love Glimpse.
In my never ending quest to help you with dating, relationships, and sex, sometimes I get to test some new websites/apps so you don’t have to.
In this case, I downloaded the dating app Glimpse to see what it could offer my readers. I’ve joined quite a few dating sites and apps but that might have been one of the easiest setups I’ve ever experienced.
Everyone knows what kind of photos end up on Tinder — and what cringe-worthy conversations those photos end up sparking.
They make for great stories, but rarely lead anywhere.
However, Glimpse encourages users to use the nine photo (ten if you include the profile picture) capacity to paint a well-rounded picture of who they are.
That's why it pulls from Instagram, the social media platform where sharing everything from food, to travel, to a cool button, to, yes, a selfie is fair game. Tinder users often call out their Instagram handles, so why not remove the extra step of opening yet another app to figure out if you like someone or not.
The honest answer to what drew you to them is twofold: their appearance and their vibe, the latter of which is based on their presentation, or rather, their cover.
Dating sites and apps like Tinder (among a slew of others) have made it A-OK to judge a person based solely on appearance.
It's a new approach to online dating that's refreshing, and frankly, challenges the one making the profile to really think about how they present their world to, well, the world.
Glimpse, a new location-based dating app, syncs with your Instagram feed to help you seduce potential partners with your exquisite filter selection, because who doesn’t want to date a Mayfair lover with a gift for artfully photographing last night’s dinner?
We were raised to never judge a book by its cover, but really, we do just that.