A happy and social later life.
Retroville uses AI to find you the perfect match to talk to.
Simply browse through our daily news for topics that interest you and start making friends securely and privately.
TALK ABOUT THE THINGS YOU CARE ABOUT WITH JUST THE RIGHT PEOPLE
Simply show your interest on daily presented topics and we will match you with someone with similar interests. So you never have to worry about what to talk about or being confronted.
EASIEST INTERFACE EVER CREATED
Our interface has one rule: no page with more than two buttons. We created an app that you will never need to call your grandchildren to set up.
YOUR PRIVACY COMES FIRST
We will never reveal any personal information without consent. Our strict screening process will always make sure that platform is safe.
THE UNFORTUNATE FACT
Currently, more than 2 million people in England aged over 75 live alone, while more than a million say they live without talking to friends or family for a month. Such social deprivation, loneliness and lack of interactions can lead to mental health problems such as depression and dementia as well as decline in physical health. Currently, one in four of aged 65 and above suffer from depression. WE WANT TO CHANGE THIS.
THE INNOVATIVE SOLUTION
Retroville is a social platform that provides a safe area for lonely elderly people to meet, socialise and engage in a more integrated lifestyle. Our platform facilitates users to form new bonds with their peers based on their interests. Retroville aims to be the 24/7 go-to companion for elderly living alone to feel supported, socially included and purposeful in life.
Retroville team is formed of two biomedical engineers graduated from Imperial College London. The team is backed by experts in social psychology and loneliness and supported by a consortium of UK's leading academic institutions with a £5 million grant from Research UK.
Retroville team consists of two biomedical engineers graduated from Imperial College London. The team is backed by experts in social psychology and loneliness and supported by a consortium of UK's leading academic institutions with a £5 million grant from Research UK.