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Born and raised in East London, he is a Manchester United fan (obviously) and has torn cricketing allegiances – he fails the Tebbit test every time.He has previously dabbled in Bollywood and salsa dance choreography.The dating monolith’s app has, basically, all the functions of their website in mobile form, including building your profile, checking out and rating other profiles and answering personality quizzes - the more of them you answer, the more likely it is you will find a match. The app takes the pain out of scrolling through each profile and instead lets you ‘like’ potential partners in bulk.You can then sit back and wait to see who gets back to you - rather like putting your eggs into multiple baskets.He has previously written for The Guardian, The Times online, The Observer New Review and The Huffington Post UK.He is a member of the UK Speechwriters Guild and Fellow of the RSA.Discover gay singles looking for meaningful relationships online on Guardian Soulmates.If you are new to online dating or want to find out more about the online dating scene then check out the Soulmates Blog for great tips and advice.

It also lets nostalgic users see a back catalogue of all previous Tinder users you’ve liked. Having first launched in 2009, the app is credited with being the precursor to the current swathe of digital dating apps.If you're both interested then Tinder's messaging function offers you a virtual private location in which to chat and get to know each other better.Happn The French app plays on natural serendipity by flagging mutual interest in real time.In January 2017, Rahul became an award-winning comedian winning the prestigious NATYS, formerly the Hackney Empire New Act of the Year Award.’Born in London but raised in Northern Nigeria to a Medical doctor father and a politician/business woman mother he has been fortunate to travel around the world at young age and had a private school education before moving to back to England to live in Croydon south London (or croy croy as he fondly calls it).Nabil Abdul Rashid switches from surreal to satirical in his dichotomy of being a middle-class educated man yet simultaneously a street-smart urban youth while avoiding clichés when dealing with topics such as being a black Muslim in South London.

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