Basically, trying to decide what potentials baes first see of you is a tough job, but the latest trend on dating apps is something else.'Kittenfishing' described as a diet version of catfishing (we've all seen those shows), is when you portray yourself online in a super unrealistic way.
Coined by the dating app Hinge, it's basically when you over exaggerate your good points to make yourself seem like the most amazing person in the entire world - when really, you might not be.
Some have a broad membership base of diverse users looking for many different types of relationships.
"Technically speaking, it was not possible as recently as two years ago. Now, we're at the very beginning, but it's about to come into its heyday.
Those behind the idea say it's a time and money saver, because daters can connect from wherever they are, avoiding travel time to meet someone and keeping cash in their pockets."Skype started the whole genre change and Face Time took it into mobile," says Marc Lesnick, founder of i Date, a dating industry conference and trade show.
"Face Time already proves that the model works."Instamour founder Jason Sherman of Philadelphia says competition is increasing because "people are into the real-time aspect of face-to-face meeting on an app before spending the time and money and commitment to meet in person.""Got a minute? Real-time video dating from your phone," touts Flikdate's website.
Of course, it takes time to find the right person, especially when you’re looking for someone to spend the rest of your life with.
Spending some time just enjoying each other’s company and deciding whether to take things further is all a part of the process, on PARSHIP as well as on any other dating site.