I also found a lot of repeat profiles even after I’d swiped left on them, presumably because of a low number of users in my geographic area. There’s a browse feature where you can see usernames and pictures, then click on their profiles to learn more.
The profile features on this one were the best of the three.
One might argue that even mainstream dating apps run into the same problem, but I am one of those stubborn people who won’t swipe right on a blank profile no matter how sexy the pictures.
I love that High There offers the option of filtering distance, gender, and preferences. The discovery preferences are limited to three options: age, distance, and gender.
There are 21 million Google hits for “cannabis and dating,” cannabis-friendly dating services are offered by coaches like Molly Peckler, and if you’re technologically inclined — there’s an app for that. In the age of cell phones, it makes sense that singles would want a streamlined way to find prospective partners with similar interests.
If you’re a cannabis consumer and you’ve ever dated someone who wasn’t, you’re familiar with the occasional frustration of navigating that interaction.
You can also share physical details (height, eye color, hair color, body type), as well as religion, language, education, and so on.
I think it is entirely possible to have dating success on any of these apps, but it will take some time and effort.
The biggest issue that I can see is the limited size of the user base for any of these apps and the substantial number of dispensaries and vendors promoting their products or services through user profiles.
I’ve been sporadically on Tinder for a couple years now, so that was my main basis for comparison. It reminds me of Twitter in that way, and it’s probably the most useful networking feature of the app.
Like Tinder (and most other dating apps at this point) it has the swipe left/right option when viewing profiles.