As the night comes to an end, instead of asking for your number, he makes the now somewhat dated move of handing you his business card.
A company called Vistaprint is claiming responsibility for the first batch and they've filled 150 orders since February, they told the credited a gentleman named Kyle from Connecticut (no last name given) for the cards making the Internet rounds last month.
Most importantly, the new Cheekd leaves behind the flaws the Sharks pointed out in her old app.
She said she’s “not worried about that for a second.” “I think investors ultimately invest in people,” Ms.
Except, instead of the card having his name and the company where he works printed, it has a phrase you have the strong suspicion is about to start playing over and over again in your head for the rest of the night: "Hey I just met you, and this is crazy, but here's my number. " If you find the idea creative or appealing, you're in luck because there's a chance this scenario could happen to you: Men handing out business cards with the lyrics of Carley Rae Jepsen's catchy (or annoying, depending on who you ask) "Call Me Maybe" has become sort of a thing.
Now, almost a full year since her admittedly cringeworthy , in reference to the Sharks, “and I did the exact opposite.” Okay—the words “die in a hole” didn’t exactly escape any of the Sharks’ lips, but there’s no denying they had issues with Ms. The way it worked, users could pass flirty ice-breaker cards to cute strangers they spotted in the real world; then, those strangers could log onto Cheek’d and discover the dating profile of the person who’d just handed them a card.
The Sharks had some biting, though arguably fair criticisms—namely, that if you could muster up the courage to pass someone a Cheek’d card, couldn’t you just give them your phone number?