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It describes itself as a place to “meet open-minded couples and singles near you,” making it the premiere app for unicorns and those who want a more openly kink-friendly app experience.

While that may sound pretty niche, Veronica*, 35, who lives in Queens, says Feeld became her favorite dating app.

But then, “I woke up one day and decided I wanted to have a threesome, and that’s how I came to download Feeld,” she says.

She noted that the app immediately felt easier than Tinder or Bumble.

So given the evidence, and the fact that it’s totally okay to think dating online sucks and still do it anyway, I wanted to know: Which apps come most recommended by people who fuckin’ hate to date? Some of their answers won’t surprise you—even if their reasoning does—while other options are refreshingly new.

For many modern daters, the name “Tinder" should be accompanied by the Darth Vader theme song.

And because, as we've established, the dating rigamarole kind of sucks in general, that means a lot of people have opinions about it.

But you have to hand it to Tinder, they really did change the game (for better or worse).

“I think it makes our relationship healthier that we started out fully aware of one another's kinks and interests,” Veronica says.

There are stats that say marriages among people who met on an app are less likely to end after the first year, and despite a big cultural annoyance about the process, the vast majority of Americans think that, ultimately, apps a good way to meet people.

Even anecdotally, a lot of the people I spoke to for this piece—all of whom self-identified as dating app haters—nevertheless met their long-term partner on an app.

The truth is, no app embodies the “necessary evil” aspect of swiping the way Tinder does.

And it’s not even Tinder’s fault: As a pioneer of the current dating app format, Tinder’s utter ubiquity means everyone has an opinion about it.

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