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One problem with traditional dating sites, such as e Harmony and Match.com, is that they don't contain a category for transgender personals.
People who are part of the transgender community may become frustrated by sites that try to fit people into boxes of male or female because it can make it difficult for them to meet the type of life partner or friend they are seeking.
It sometimes happens that one of my columns will spark lots of questions from readers, as was the case with a past column on dryer venting.
Judging from the questions I’ve received, there’s apparently a lot of confusion and misconceptions about the subject of dryer venting, and a lot of people are struggling with misinformation that they’ve been gathering from friends, the Internet or other sources.
What seemed to be happening was that transphobic people on Tinder were reporting those transgender users on the app.
“Everyone is welcome on Tinder,” a Tinder spokesperson told Business Insider in June. If we find that a user has been wrongfully banned, then we unban their account.
The only reason that people vent dryers into water is to contain the lint so it doesn’t fly around.
I’ve reached out to both Tinder and Hinge about safeguards for trans people using their apps and why they don’t offer other ways for people to express their genders.
I’ll update this story if I hear back from Tinder and Hinge.
So it seemed like a good time to revisit this topic, and clear up a few misconceptions: Misconception No.
1: It’s OK to vent the dryer directly into the house, so that the air can be used as either a source of humidity or a source of heat. As the clothes dry, moisture is being removed and vented out of the dryer, which is why it’s so important that clothes dryers be vented all the way to the outside of the house.