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But a teen education expert says the behaviour is "predatory" and "grooming". and it sends you a photo of your own profile picture, describing it as "the kind of lover I'm looking for."Then Banana gives you the options: "Love in Japan? "Here's a full interaction sent in by a Enlighten Education's Dannielle Miller said the bot took on a "predatory and creepy feel" and it's interaction was "grooming behaviour""You're chatting to someone online that you don't know and they keep pushing your boundaries and assuming this level of intimacy with you that they don't yet have," she said."That's exactly what it felt like." "I think it's really problematic that that kind of behaviour was normalised." She also said making light of bad online behavior sends the wrong message.
One of the first questions Boost Juice Banana asks is:"Hey.... "If you are a predatory guy online, you can just say but i'm just joking it's meant to be funny, why can't you take a joke?
How steamy the chat gets depends on which fruit you've matched with.
If you stop replying at any point, so does the bot.
Theyre from either sex bots like on twitter, spammers, of wannabee hackers.
If you engage, you get a free voucher and the chance to win a trip to Japan.
When you opt in to talk with the company's chatbot on Facebook messenger, they introduce you to "four eligible pieces of fruit" and play the matchmaker.
Jodi-Murray Freedman says action is taken straight away if someone complains.
"We've certainly had customer feedback and as soon as we've received it we've gone back a reviewed the text and made adjustments where we've had to, " she said.
Boost Juice has defended an online campaign to promote a new smoothie to young adults, following concerns it normalises predatory behaviour.