Chlaramydia's Tinder profile suggests she likes gin and piercings.
While she might look like your average Tinder user from her profile pic, the reality is that Chlaramydia is part of a campaign educating users about sexually transmitted infections (STIs).
To combat a rise in infections, Australian condom brand HERO teamed up with artist Aaron Tyler to create a series of clever Tinder profiles based around diseases such as chlamydia, gonorrhoea and AIDs.
Herpez, Johnorrhoea and Aidy are just some of the personified infections you can match with.
The idea is that people match with the STIs on Tinder and are then informatively taught about the health implications of infections via the messaging tool.
The condom brand has attributed a number of factors to the rise of some STIs in Australia, including a lack of new models of sexual health education and the advancements in medication which can mean sexually transmitted diseases are viewed as "mere infections".
The images used for each profile were distorted using the profile editing app Facetune to give them authentically filtered looks.
Their bios were then created to be engaging, while communicating the specific symptoms that each STI has.
So far, hundreds of people have swiped right for the fake profiles without even realising they are STIs.
A spokesperson for HERO condoms wrote in a blog that some Tinder users cottoned on to the campaign early and branded it "really clever". While others invited Chlaramydia (and co) out to dinner.
Behind each fake profile is a real person who informatively chats about sexual health and the importance of contraception - acting as a reminder that people could be matching with more than they bargained for.
CEO of HERO condoms, David Wommelsdorff, said: "Critical to our efforts to reach youth and to de-stigmatise the use of condoms, is to encourage young people that being prepared is actually being sexy.
"Carrying a condom should not be seen in anyway a sign of bravado or promiscuity but rather a symbol that you as an individual are in charge of your own sexual health and that of your partner/s."
The Huffington Post UK has reached out to Tinder for comment on the campaign and is waiting to hear back.
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