At first, he was intrigued (“I’m so impressed with how successful you are”).
But his feelings toward my work quickly devolved into insecurity (“you realize I’m a loser, right?
“It seems like all the women online were going for guys 6-foot-1 and above,” Ellman, who lives in Williamsburg, Brooklyn, tells The Post.
He estimates that for every 50 women he expressed interest in, only one would swipe right on him.
That's why for the second year in a row, Bustle is deeming April, "" and encouraging our staff and readers to delete their dating apps for 30 days and meet people the old-fashioned way: offline.
But the biggest thing I beat myself up over, every single day, was how I looked.I hated the things my hair did and the fact that I was so short. My weight was something I thought about almost every minute of every day.There was nothing I could do that brought my mind completely off of it.A new survey at the University of North Texas found that singles who used Tinder are more likely to have lower self-esteem and feel unhappy about their looks than non-dating-app users.When it came to gender, male Tinder users reported lower self-esteem than females.