Everyone saw an app over the last week or so that slowly making its way across your social networks called Sarahah. On a few months ago, the app has launched, and it has grown in regions like Egypt and Saudi Arabia.
But, now, it suddenly becomes a big hit in India. Sarahah means sending and receiving feedback from others, anonymously. Creators described as Sarahah helps people self-developing by receiving constructive anonymous comments.
About Sarahah app, How the app works (anonymous messaging app):
Working is simple. Just create a profile that anyone can visit. People can visit your profile and leave messages anonymously even without logging in. Messages have still anonymous by default, but users can choose to tag their identity if they have logged in.
In an inbox, all the incoming messages show up on the receiver app. Even you can flag, delete, reply or favourite the words to find them easily later.
It has quite polarising even though the app has become very popular. For instance, on the Google Play although it has 10,305 5 star reviews and it has also got 9,652 1 star reviews showing a near 50-50 split in opinion.
Users looking to improve the experience:
Even, on the app, the positive reviews still warn that this app has not for the weak hearted. People are getting a lot of hateful comments. Now, the developers looking at ways to improve the experience.
The privacy features show that you can remove the profile from the search results limiting your audience to people who you share your profile with, and you can also turn off access for unauthorised.
They won’t have the ability to send you a message again if you can’t see the name of the user. It delivers a quick and ready experience on that front. Better it looks, aesthetically speaking, but from a functional perspective, its design effortlessly serves its purpose.
These apps have more social, making the interactions more public. On messaging, Sarahah’s focus is more and less on social media. So, users profile won’t show anything, unless they choose to make the posts public.
Allowing entirely anonymous comments, and not allowing users to respond to messages means that it has the possible avenue for bullying. To
There are fundamental variations to the Sarahah but it has too soon to say what it takes to last longer than the others did.