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Oh, and that “Online Ambassador” logo that was supposed to appear on my profile?
Was actually a tiny, well-hidden graphic that said “OA” – and out of every single person that contacted me, only two men ever questioned what that meant.
By the end of the third week, I couldn’t handle it any more and quit.
Not only did I feel unbearably guilty for leading these men on, but I felt dirty – and I didn’t feel safe.
According to the rules, I had to post at least 10 of my own pictures – and they all had to clearly show my face.
A few smart men caught on immediately and became (justifiably) angry.
When that happened, I was instructed to simply point them to the Terms of Service they had agreed to – buried within paragraph after paragraph of legal jargon was a line they had snuck in that made users aware of the fact that they may receive messages from “online ambassadors” that are paid to interact with members.
The job seemed simple enough: I was to make a profile on their site and “make new members feel welcome” … I poked around on the site to make sure it wasn’t anything sleazy and confirmed that it was just a basic, normal dating site – not unlike OKCupid or
I was offered flat pay of 0 per week – not bad for a side gig I was doing while at work. In other words, men would register for the free account, see they’d received a message from a cute 20 year old girl, curiosity would get the best of them, and they’d pay for membership. A brilliant growth move on their part – but ultimately, just kind of awful and morally questionable.