Religion and faith are driving forces for many people, resulting in the desire to date someone who shares those beliefs, too.
Some of the most popular religion-centered apps are CDate (i OS) for Christians, JSwipe (i OS and Android) for those of Jewish faith and Minder (i OS) for Muslims.
Bumble has no qualms in calling out unruly behavior on their app and also offers photo verification to quell any fears of being catfished.
If you're a woman who's scared or uncomfortable with online dating, Bumble is the closest thing to an online safe space for single women. They don't typically cater to LGBTQ communities, lacking nuance and commonly limiting how someone can self-identify.
Bumble seeks to decrease the amount of unwanted messages women receive on dating apps by exclusively giving them the chance to message a match first.
Aside from permanently leaving the ball in the lady's court, Bumble is pretty similar to Tinder, with an simple right-swipe-based design.
While it's a dating app, it also has a community feel to it.
You can read and share content, as well as find local events to attend.
Swiping through a sea of faces can be exhausting and paralyze you with indecision. Every day at noon, guys receive up to 21 matches they can either like or pass on.
Raya, on the other hand, is like the Berghain of dating apps; if the gatekeepers don't like you, you're not getting in.
The app has a vetting process that includes sharing your Instagram account and providing a recommendation from someone who's already been accepted into the Raya inner circle.
There are a few dating apps that are more inclusive, however it is slim pickings.
Her is an app geared towards women, specifically those who identify as queer, lesbian and bisexual.