"The question is not mandatory to fill out however, many opt to do so," he said.
"Some may hesitate to answer affirmatively, however the people who admit to doing drugs on their profile are likely quite honest about it, since they are volunteering that information to potential mates." Addressing concerns around the use of personal data, Fischer said the information was aggregated to provide insights into how online dating works, but was not specific to any individual member.
A Denver company has come up with a dating app that you need in your life. and designed like Tinder: users create profiles and swipe through the photos of potential dates, except this version is clearly aimed at fans of ganja."I hated dating on other sites and apps because as soon as the idea of my cannabis consumption came up—date over. These preferences will be taken into consideration to find an ideal fit. is only available in states that have fully legalized cannabis or have medicinal marijuana laws.
I actually walked out of a date (after paying of course) and said to myself, that's it," CEO Todd Mitchem told the The app takes the Tinder model one step further by actually optimizing possible matches according to consumption preferences.
Of the 50,000 active UK members of AYI.com, Bolton was the town where the highest percentage (10.3 per cent) said they used drugs occasionally or often.