Whether it's wake-boarding, rock climbing, playing an instrument, or skiing, Bradford says these types of pictures typically inspire openers.
Tinder was instantly nicknamed "the hookup app" when it first came out. Couples formed, people got married, babies were made — and so were spinoff apps.
Stories of friends of friends swiping right on the dating app and then hooking up 45 minutes later spread like wildfire (and Wyldfire). Now with a zillion Tinder-like apps out there catering to your every interest, the real purpose of dating apps has gotten of blurry. There are no lengthy profiles, no questionnaires to fill out about who you are and what you're looking for, and no usernames to overthink.
Tell the other person about you, what makes you different, and make it "less about a sterile checklist that scares people off." Scanning through my profile pictures, Bradford says, "it's just your face six times." This was true.
I didn't have any photos depicting how I actually spend my time, except for one where I'm eating pizza, which is still up for debate because I was wearing sunglasses.
It's your chance to be funny and quirky, whether it's through emojis, riddles, or poems.
But does that mean it's harder to find love on them?
What if you are looking to date someone and a short and sweet profile is all you really have time for?