World's Most Swiped Man On Tinder Explains To Men What They're Doing Wrong With Their Pictures

This guys knows what he's talking about.

Stefan Pierre , the most swiped man on Tinder

The most swiped man on Tinder has exposed the mistakes men make when uploading photos.

As everyone knows, images play a major role in dating apps. A man who is the most swiped guy on Tinder—clearly an authority on the subject—has offered some advice that should be followed by everybody.

Speaking on the Take A Seat podcast, Stefan Pierre revealed a great tip for meeting someone with similar interests.

"If you're in to horse riding or go karting, put a picture up of you go karting and you'll likely match someone with the same interest as you," he said.

"You are putting out there what people want to see."


Another man who is one of the most swiped on Tinder also shed some light on how he boosts his matches.

Speaking on Reddit, he explained: "I think it's a mixture of everything, but having photos that portray a story and a bio that's informative with a clear 'call to action' (reason why someone should match and speak to me)."

In addition, he advises making sure your profile is complete and includes links to your social media accounts. He also advises turning on "recently active" so that other Tinder users can see that you have been online and are more likely to swipe right, assuming you'll be available for a chat.

So what other kind of photos can you use?

A recent study found that people find males more appealing when they include dogs in their photos uploaded to dating sites.

According to the Mirror, research conducted in Spain gathered information from 300 female university students and discovered that women are more comfortable with guys who have dogs in their photos.

However, the size of the animal also made a difference when swiping right or left.

Although the majority of us adore dogs, there is more to it than that.

Scientists discovered that guys with smaller dogs were seen as "less threatening and intimidating" after displaying innumerable photographs.

One of the researchers said: "The current study has shown that the small-sized dog prompts more positive emotional reactivity and higher levels of safety than the medium-sized dog in most emotional contexts, pointing out that emotional and safety benefits from dog presence might also be related to size.”

They further stated: "We selected two unpopular, medium-and small-sized adult dogs (Portuguese podengo-like mixed-breed dog and wire-haired dachshund, respectively) to examine whether the positive dog effect was due to dog presence itself or dog specificity."