USERS REVEAL COLD HARD TRUTH ABOUT MILLIONAIRE DATING APP ‘LUXY’

Publish Date : 2021-04-01


USERS REVEAL COLD HARD TRUTH ABOUT MILLIONAIRE DATING APP ‘LUXY’

Fast cars, fast friendships, Instagram sponsored posts, megayachts – millionaires are known for many things. Patience is not really one of them. Unfortunately (or perhaps, from a less contorted perspective, fortunately) when it comes to love, you can’t buy it.

Thus: Luxy.

Before we jump into the bubble bath of ‘millionaire’ dating, here’s a little context. Premium dating apps have exploded in recent years. Though Tinder and Bumble still reign supreme, more luxurious offerings have more than found their place in the online dating industry, which Financial Times reports is worth $2.5bn in the US alone.

Premium dating apps include Toffee, The Inner Circle and The League, which screen people based on everything from whether or not they were privately schooled, their bank balance, the industry they work in and how many LinkedIn connections they have.

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There is also, of course, Luxy, which calls itself a “millionaires’ matchmaker” and which – when it launched in 2014 – touted itself as “Tinder, minus the poor people.”

In 2018, Raffael Krause, marketing manager of Luxy, told Financial Times that Luxy had “been profitable since its first year of operation and now has more than 2m users.”

“Those who apply to be accepted on to the app, which is free at the basic level, must first pass a 24-hour process where they are vetted by existing members,” Financial Times reports. “Luxy’s staff then filter those applicants again ‘to check whether or not the user fits.’ Only 10-15 per cent of those who apply are accepted and the company claims that half of its active members earn more than $500,000.”

“Its website showcases photos of a handful of select members and their respective salaries: Irina in France who earns more than $350,000; Jason in Los Angeles who earns above $250,000; and Robert in Seattle who earns more than $750,000.”
“The best dating app ever!” One testimonial reads. “Luxy is really awesome, and I love it over other dating apps. I met plenty of pretty girls there and had a bunch of interesting experiences.”

“Got 38 likes a day! This app is perfect and full of genuine people. I’d definitely recommend Luxy to all my friends,” wrote another.

It even includes a quote from Jimmy Kimmel, who said: “Those of you who are single: there is a new dating app exclusively for rich people – Luxy. While Tinder is for all kind of people, Luxy is exclusively for the top 1%.”

The website claims 60% of Luxy members have a verified annual income of more than £200,000 and 41% are verified millionaires. It also claims there are no Sugar Babies or Sugar Daddies.

However, the reviews left about the app in the Google Play app store show another side to the Luxy dating experience – the downside of there not being the massive volume of other apps.

Though some users have found love anyway (see: the following video), others are irate.
According to the aggrieved users, there are two main problems. One: the app has a tendency to crash. And two: there is not a big enough user base to make the app worthwhile for everyone.

Thirdly, there is another common complaint, which is that you can’t properly assess the above until after you’ve paid. Though it should be noted the app does explain this (perhaps not clearly enough) on its homepage. It’s also worth noting that much of the vitriol may be exaggerated due to the disappointed frame of mind of the complaining users.

Though one user was impressed with “the [people] I met on [the app]” he complained “there are serious bugs in the code” saying that “it’s the only app on my phone that freezes and crashes multiple times per use.”

“I hope it gets ironed out, but the rest is great.”

The freezing was a common complaint. Another wrote: “Horrible performance. App locks up for 2m every time I try to message someone.”
Another user griped, “I continue to have to delete app and install over and over. I wasn’t provided with much help. This app is just a high price rip off. After you pay for these different statuses and then you pay more for extra gifts and perks. The name and features give you access to people of stature all over the world… but the service doesn’t add up.”

“Can’t view anything or message unless you pay 70 a month. Can’t view other profiles to see if it would even be worth paying to message people,” wrote another.

“I have no issues paying for the costly membership, but they won’t even allow you to see if there are members near you. [It] takes your money, then you find out the nearest members are 2,000 miles away. Not [keen] to pay $70 just to see if there are people near me.”

“This app is the worst. Doesn’t work half the time and lies about how many individuals are nearby. Save your money and use another app.”

Back to Tinder and Bumble it is, it seems.

Rich people aren’t the only ones struggling to find a date right now. As DMARGE reported last year, though online dating saw a boom during 2020, the number of people feeling satisfied by their pandemic pashes hasn’t necessarily risen at the same rate.

Unlucky in love indeed.
Mykonos in June, The Amalfi Coast in July, The French Riviera in August. Europe’s iconic spots hold a deafening call (for those with the time and money), each and every rotation of the globe.

This spin could be different, however. Thanks to a vaccine passport proposal currently being mulled over by the EU, many young people are outraged that a ‘wildly unfair’ rollout of this system could lead their grandparents to head to Ibiza (or the pub) before them.

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Europe has had a tough time over the last twelve months. Restrictions were loosened last summer, then a huge spike in Covid cases arrived in autumn/winter with a vengeance.

Now, with summer bearing down on Europe once again, nations face some hard choices. Allow the economy to continue to languish, and stay strict (banking on longer-term gratification), or open things up and risk making everything worse?

There could be a strategy that helps them find a middle ground: vaccine passports.

As CNN Travel recently reported, “For those who want to… vacation amid ongoing Covid restrictions, the key may soon be at hand.”
“While borders are likely to remain closed in coming weeks, the European Union is proposing to roll out a Digital Green Certificate, or vaccine passport that will allow those with the required armfuls of approved anti-Covid pharmaceuticals or antibodies from having had the virus, to travel freely. Negative tests could also be used to qualify.”

This is broader than “immunity passports” – a concept whose scientific and ethical feasibility is currently being studied and debated, and which DMARGE reported on last year.

As the World Health Organisation wrote in April 2020, “Some governments have suggested that the detection of antibodies to the SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19, could serve as the basis for an ‘immunity passport’ or ‘risk-free certificate’ that would enable individuals to travel or to return to work assuming that they are protected against re-infection.”

“There is currently no evidence that people who have recovered from COVID-19 and have antibodies are protected from a second infection.”

Vaccine passports take this to the next level, but include jabs as a key piece of information on your profile.

“This certificate would prove that the holder has been vaccinated against the virus, has received a negative test result, or has recovered from the virus,” CIC News reports.

“It would be available at no cost, and it would be valid in all EU member states. The EU will also be working with the World Health Organization to make sure that the certificate can be accepted outside of Europe.”

If they work, countries like Portugal, Spain and Greece, whose bank balances have been left with huge holes due to the ongoing lack of visitors, will be eager to co-operate.
While the hemmed in tourism industry has naturally started salivating at the idea, which the EU is expected to vote on presently, some worry it could prove unfair.

CIC News also reports that there are also fears on the part of organisations like Canada’s Public Health Agency that vaccinated people can still pose a health risk. The article cited an email from scientists which pointed out that even though: “Scientific evidence is clear that the COVID-19 vaccines approved for use in Canada [to give one example] are highly effective at preventing illness,” it is not known for sure “whether vaccinated individuals can still be asymptomatic and spread the virus.”
There is a more pressing concern than this for the youth of Europe, however – the potential generational unfairness of a vaccine passport scheme. As the BBC reports, there are concerns it could spark social division.

Norbert Hidi, a 24-year-old student from the Hungarian capital Budapest told CNN Travel, “To put it bluntly, it’s not fair.”

“Most of us won’t have been inoculated by the summer so that means we can’t travel or possibly go to bars or restaurants. The older generation have had the vaccines first because they are most at risk, but it shouldn’t mean they have more rights because of it.”
 



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