Some users like Omri Rolan believe that BRO is taking a step in the right direction when it comes to dating without labels.“The most interesting thing about joining BRO on its first day was seeing my matches grow and diversify throughout the day.Anyone you talked to online could be a murderer, or so it seemed.Even as people got over that, a stigma lingered around online dating—that you must be desperate, or weird, to try it.But the Bumble Hive may also signal a pivot for the company into networking and coworking spaces.Bumble BIZZ, the app’s newest feature dedicated to helping people build professional relationships, is set to launch later this year.Earlier this week, dating app BRO was launched to help a bro out.The app blurs the lines of sexuality and allows heteroflexible bros to look for other bros that are down for “Dates, Chat, JUST Friends, Long-Term Bromance, or Whatever, Bro.” The app opens up with questions regarding body type, height, HIV status, ethnicity, and bro type.
Oddly enough, Kelley Drake, the director of communications for Feeld, says the app aims to create a safe space for someone to explore their sexuality.
Bros can even “fistbump” each other in order to open up the conversation.
“It’s catered to men that are looking for friendships, dates, and long-term relationships.
We aren’t opposed to men meeting on it to hook up, but it’s not at the forefront of the app like many of BRO's competitors.
BRO has optional user photo verification to avoid 'catfishing,' a strict no-bullying and harassment policy, and also doesn’t permit nudity in profiles.