Apps to predict when Flo visits, the painters paint the house red, when it suddenly turns to chocolate season, etc. LET’S TALK ABOUT PERIODS, Y’ALL!
“I don’t totally have this figured out yet but I bet it’s going to be really great and not weird at all.”
“To me, it’s always read as “stabbing myself in the eyes with shards of glass,” which come to think of it is a pretty useful emoji.”
I strive for a life in which these emojis are the only ones I ever need.
Lick This App is a mobile oral sex teaching app that will get you uncomfortably close to your phone.
“After flying 2,678 miles and over the Pacific Ocean, I realized that I was gonna have to rebuild my collection. But this time, it would be digital (and therefore move-proof).”
And other similar two/multi-player type situations, because being on different continents shouldn’t get in the way of Boggle. (Bonus! Featuring the worst drawing of Brooklyn ever, courtesy of yours truly.)
But for all of my many apps, there is one category that was tragically absent. And that category was gay-themed games. That is, until now.
Sarah Prager created Quist to make navigating our past a little bit easier.
Exercise is hard and boring, but these are some apps that make it a little more reasonable.
Because I’m perpetually spending my last dollar and I want to know exactly where it goes.
Raise your virtual hands if you’ve got an iPhone.
Meet Esther Zinn, the creator of the iPhone app that lets you find clubs, bars, events and even news for queer ladies anywhere you go.
On Election Day, I need to know ALL THE THINGS, and I need to know them RIGHT NOW. But no fear, because of course, there’s an app for that. Several, actually!
Because like half of these new features will be useful for the next A-Camp.
Laura’s Team Pick: The sun is up, the sky is blue, it’s beautiful and so are you.
I love being able to play games while waiting on line at the DMV.
Portable gaming on your phone is the best for awkward family gatherings / awkward anything!
“You can probably see a line winding its way from an Apple store to where you’re standing.”
“I remember my first iPod; it had the four red illuminated buttons and it never left my side. I remember my first smartphone: it was an iPhone. I remember picking up an iPad with skepticism and setting it down and knowing that I didn’t just want one — I needed one.”