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I wouldn't advise it even during the early stages of dating — you’ll only look at [their] face and be reminded of the awkward 90-second silence during your first date, and how [they] listed all [their] siblings twice in conversation.”Gaché thinks that it’s best to avoid all social media of a hookup because, well, it kind of ruins the magic.
(This has totally happened to me, by the way.) “The purpose of a hookup or one-night stand is just that — a passionate 24 hours and then a disappearing act,” Gaché tells Bustle.
That’s always a good barometer for etiquette, no matter the context.
He said the service will be opt-in and, to preserve people's privacy, not viewable to users' friends.
“But you should have a good reason.”So the etiquette experts aren’t on exactly the same page when it comes to Facebook etiquette for hookups.
Ultimately, if you’re not sure what to do when it comes to friending or unfriending or ignoring a friend request from a hookup, go with the Golden Rule: Do unto others and you would have done unto you.
Both of us have been on Facebook for most of our adult lives.
There as no way I was going to give these strangers a view into my life!
“There’s no harm in accepting a friend request on Facebook after a one-night stand or hookup,” Gaché says. After about a month’s time, if you are uncomfortable with the idea of maintaining communication via social media, you can always unfriend them.”Alford, on the other hand, thinks it’s totally fine to ignore a friend request from a hookup.
“Everyone has her own policy regarding who she friends — some people are profligate, and include their yoga teacher and the stranger who found their wallet in the mens bathroom urinal; others are selective, and want to have shared a workplace or a gene pool with you,” Alford says.
Users of the dating app will be able to browse events near them, check out profiles of other users attending those events and chat privately with people they're interested in.
"We like this because it mirrors the way people actually date, which is at events and institutions they're connected to," said Chris Cox, Facebook's product head.