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To get started, you select what kind of stuff you're into and what you want your potential partner to like.

Importantly, all the photos, videos, or messages you share via the app can be deleted on both your version of the app, and from the phone of the person you're chatting with too (as long as they didn't move fast to get a screenshot.) It's free to get started, and there's the option to pay a monthly subscription if you really love the service.

If there's someone you're sexting with constantly, then both of you can store your photos there, and they can only be accessed when you enter both of your passwords.

If you really want to be heard and make a contribution to this dialogue, I strongly urge you to take a few minutes and answer The SERO Project’s new survey that gauges your attitudes about when and whether people should disclose their HIV status.

Even (and perhaps especially) if your views run counter to mine, your input is most welcome and extremely valuable.

Some people thought my delivery was deliberately sarcastic. While I admit my theatrical presentation could possibly be misconstrued, I do find it interesting how people project their own attitudes onto what they view, particularly when it comes to HIV status. You know, like when they get asked The Stupid Question.

At any rate, check out the video, clear your mind, remember I’m actually a totally sweet guy, and see how the message strikes you. ” meanwhile, isn’t a message with value in any context.

Basically the service allows you to chat with people who are nearby and people you have bumped into, which makes it easier to strike up a casual thing with someone close by.

Still thinking about the guy you locked eyes with across the cafe at brunch? Blendr A casual hook-up should be nothing if not convenient, which is why this free, "socially flirtatious" app that lets you chat with people nearby is so damn popular—it has 200 million downloads and counting!

” I appreciate its mission “…to lower the HIV infection rate by defeating the stigma that strengthens it.” If nothing else, it has instigated a dialogue by addressing some of the misconceptions and clumsy thinking that stigmatizes people with HIV.

The environment we have created with questions like this one has implications beyond mere social awkwardness. Laws now on the books are being used against people with HIV who don’t disclose their status to sex partners – even when they engaged in safe sex, used a condom, and no transmission occurred.

And it was meant with all sincerity (as with all my videos, be my guest to re-post).

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