Trill Project is designed to be anonymous, a place where you can express yourself freely—and safely—about anything: sexuality, mental health, school, parents, and every emotion on the spectrum.
Rather than having a username, you’re identified by a simple color. And instead of falling into giant groups, your network comprises specific tight-knit communities. Founded by four teenage girls who set out to create a safe space online, it’s a social network unlike any other.
After you create your Trill account, you’ll be prompted to follow subjects that’ll be used to shape your personal feed. Tap the lightning bolt button to find other feeds and get a sense of what people are posting there. Tap a specific tag to see more from that community, as well as view comments and add your own thoughts, or simply give a shot of praise by tapping the clapping-hands button.
To post something of your own, tap the plus button and choose from three purple buttons. The T starts a new text post with the prompt “What would you say if nobody knew you were saying it?” The quotation marks let you share something you’ve heard or read. (Be sure to cite the source.) And the third button is the question mark, where you can ask the community anything you’d like, without fear of judgment.
The processes for interacting with Trill Project are different. But the goal is always the same: safe, free communication, any time you need it.