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How wonderful it felt to have an "adult" who valued our opinion; thought we were not just cute but interesting.

My best friend was 14 when she fell in love with a 21 year old. My friend's older boyfriend was close with a guy I'll call T. My mother, spying him from the front window, asked me how old he was.

I was the oracle, remembering each detail from my supporting role. I remember how quiet it was, birds soaring overhead, no other sound. We had gotten in the habit of him driving me home, and my suddenly wanting to make different arrangements seemed to inconvenience everyone. He stopped the car with a jerk, right past the top of my driveway, and I grabbed the door handle and got out. For many years afterward, I took total blame for everything that happened between me and T. It was with this in mind that I began my narrator Sydney's story in . Like me and Sydney, she will most likely yearn for attention at one point or another. But how can I teach her that it is just as OK to need that scrutiny to stop?

There was safety in the shadows, but also a kind of darkness. Even worse, I couldn't say why I didn't want to go with him.

An app called Spotafriend mimics the Tinder experience, but is exclusively available for teenagers between the ages of 13-19.“Allowing teens to use a dating app with a largely adult population is simply a bad idea: it invites danger.

We’re happy to see that Tinder is drawing this line, and we believe it will make younger users much safer,” says Spotafriend’s creator, Benoit Tessier.

(I know how that sounds: I cringe now just typing it.) But at the time, to us, it wasn't weird or taboo as much as this epic, forbidden romance. Before long we were all hanging out together, driving around in his car: T and me in the front, my friend and her boyfriend in the back.

While they made out, we made conversation, thrown together in the awkwardness of nearby coupledom.

She was the one who things happened to, the starting point of every story. I grew to dread the moments we were alone, especially when I needed a ride home at the end of the night to make my curfew. I'd been quiet for so long, worried about hurting his feelings and the ripple effects of whatever actions I took. You don't need to offer an explanation, even if someone asks you for one. You can't just hang out with a guy and not expect him to get ideas, I told myself. Especially for girls, who are often taught that being polite and sweet should override all other instincts. The teen years loom ahead and I've experienced too much to rest easily. Don't worry about being nice, or hurting someone's feelings: they'll get over it. You don't have to wait, I want to tell her, until you have no choice. He, in turn, went to find my friend and her boyfriend, who were none too pleased at having to leave so soon after we got there. Just like that, you lose your footing, and you're in over your head. He noticed my sudden distance and pouted, unsettling to see in an adult. It seemed just about every woman I knew had a similar story, a time when wanting attention meant getting the wrong kind entirely. Hearing that he wanted more felt like wading into the deep end. had feelings for me, I felt strange every time I saw him. As I got older, however, the more I realized that my experience was not an uncommon one. In the initial years following, I never really talked about this with anyone other than my high school girlfriends and various therapists. Tinder recently banned teenagers, but that doesn’t mean that their swiping days are over.

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