Cows and bulls searching for \u201cmoo love\u201d now have a mobile app to help their breeders. A U.K. farming startup introduced a Tinder-style app, called Tudder, that lets farmers find breeding matches by viewing pictures of cattle with details of their age, location and owner. Users hear a mooing sound as they swipe - right to show they\u2019re interested or left to reject possible matches. Hectare, which designed the app, says it \u201cseeks to unite sheepish farm animals with their soulmates.\u201d Selling animals using social media can speed up a process that often involves transporting animals long distances for breeding. Also read|\u00a0MWC 2019: OnePlus to attend biggest mobile event, could launch OnePlus 7, OnePlus TV \u201cTudder is a new swipe-led matchmaking app, helping farm animals across the U.K. find breeding partners in the quest for moo love,\u201d according to the Apple app store description. Farmers that swipe right on an image of a particular cow - or group of cows - are directed to Hectare\u2019s livestock-buying website, with a chance to contact the owner or make an offer. The listing website includes information on the animal\u2019s character and any health issues. Working Bull Profile descriptions range from \u201cnice big strong sorts make nice suckler cows\u201d to \u201cquiet well grown young bull ready to work,\u201d and farmers can also restrict their online search by whether the animal is organic, pedigree or on a farm where tuberculosis has been detected. Marcus Lampard, a farmer in Carmarthenshire in southwest Wales, has one pedigree beef shorthorn breeding bull listed on the app and says it\u2019s a lot easier to sell livestock online. \u201cGoing to market is a nuisance,\u201d he said by telephone. \u201cIf I go to an open market with a bull, and then maybe bring it back, it shuts everything down on the farm for at least two weeks.\u2019\u2019 Lampard, 76, said his daughter lists the cows online for him. \u201cAt my age we think we\u2019re quite techy, but our grandchildren think we\u2019re hopeless,\u201d he said. Hectare raised over 3 million pounds ($3.9 million) from investors including government programs, author Richard Koch and tennis player Andy Murray, according to its website. The company didn\u2019t immediately respond to a request for comment after the app was described in the Sunday Times.