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Another anonymous app is at the top of the App Store and it might be because it's figured out anonymous apps' biggest problem: bullying.

Called "tbh," short for "to be honest," the app takes an unconventional approach to anonymity.

“The messages are usually either really nice or really mean.” “Honestly, I’ve only gotten good messages,” said Sam, a high-school student from North Carolina.

“It seems that more girls are getting kinda bullied because guys are commenting sexual stuff.

“School starts soon, so it [the app] may stay [popular].” Though teachers likely needn’t concern themselves with Sarahah.

is still in business — “it [] kind of died out when Sarahah came out” — but with the rise of Sarahah, it’s become a thing of the past.

That all may sound gimmicky, but it's proven to be a winning formula with teens.

The app, which is currently only available in a handful of states, has been steadily climbing the App Store charts since it launched in August.

The questions change but they are all positive, asking you to choose the "world's best party planner," or who is "too lit to be legit." The app keeps identities a secret, but users can see some details about who's picked them (e.g. It's also borrowed some of the addictive dynamics of free-to-play games, though it doesn't use in-app purchases at the moment.

Answers were public, and the questions, unsurprisingly, were often vulgar and harassing.

Formspring became a hotbed for cyberbullying and would ultimately shutter several years later.

I’ve seen a few girls getting called ‘hoes.’” “I’ve used it a couple times to see what it’s all about,” June also told Select All, noting she’d received both positive and negative comments.

“For me, the good outweighs the bad, but I know for other people, they are getting some pretty mean comments,” she said.

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