Other than that, users can write down their interests and a quick bio line -- streamlined, as an app should be.
Users skew toward late 20s/early 30s -- more mature than Tinder, but younger than site like Match or e Harmony.
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“It’s less about the school and more about the total package,” she explained to me.
The app is hot, hot, hot right now -- there are more than 100,000 people on the waitlist across the country.
Dating app The League launched in New York in May (it is only available in San Francisco and New York), and it already has approximately 50,000 people on the waiting list (the app has approximately 10,000 active users in New York.
The site brags, “SKIP THE VETTING: Remember last time you talked to that dude/chick in the bar for a full hour before they told you they were [18/backpacking from Sydney/living on their parent’s couch/commuting from White Plains]?
Well, snobs everywhere can let out a collective sigh.
There are plenty of websites and dating apps that allow elitists can disseminate such information immediately -- even apps like Hinge and Coffee Meets Bagel give prominent placement to daters’ schools and workplaces.
Founder Amanda Bradford told me that the app has a high number of Ivy League-educated users and other impressive stats -- 12 percent of users are CEOs/founders and 28 percent are directors in their industries.
Unlike Sparkology, it’s not all about schooling here -- Bradford says the screeners look at profession and social network and self-descriptions to allow in users who are interesting and well-rounded.
I obviously don't have a large enough sample size to know, but I would guess that there aren't too many minorities on this one.