With a free to sign-up to service, user-friendly web-site and more and more members joining all the time, it'll revolutionise the way you think of sex with no commitments, and create much more time for you to have fun.
More importantly, while you're busy during the day, your profile will attract all the attention...
Users can post photos anonymously, follow the posts coming from certain locations, and earn “sway” by posting messages that are upvoted a lot. Babbly is a new way to express yourself and discover what the world around you is thinking.
Create personalized groups or join existing ones to narrow down the people you are sharing with! I didn’t actually sign up for Babbly (it doesn’t have any reviews on the App Store, and I didn’t trust the app with my Facebook login information), but it seems to be a sloppier version of Secret, with added group-message functionality. Among its claims: “ Cloaq is possibly the most anonymous of the anonymous apps — you don’t even need a username or email address to sign up.
With our web-site, members get access to every kind of new partner they could possibly imagine.
It's all safe, secure and we're working on new features all the time.
But a funny thing happened on the way to an authentic internet: Anonymity came back into vogue.
Today, there are literally dozens of anonymous sharing apps that allow you to vent, confess, or share secrets with strangers while going incognito.
These apps are so popular, in fact, that it’s hard to keep track of them all.
In an attempt to catalogue the emerging trend, I downloaded 25 different anonymous apps to my phone — every one I could find on the App Store — and tested each one.
Real-world accountability would force us all to behave more responsibly online, they argued.
The days of hiding behind pseudonymous usernames seemednumbered.
” Posts tend to be interesting and earnest, and banality is refreshingly rare. You can follow other users, repost others’ posts, or indicate favorite posts, just like in Twitter.