Its founders say they are in the process of retooling the site, which will be re-christened as Progressives early next year.
"It's a platform that takes advantage of the passion for politics," says Chase Dimond, 24, who created the platform with Jared Stephens, also 24, and Jill Crosby, 50.
"There's no passion or fire behind Hillary," Crosby says.
"There's a lot of questioning about her—her ethics and her morals," she adds.
Adored by millions of Americans, Trump is reviled by at least as many, some of whom are still mourning his election last month as America's next president and the defeat of his Democratic rival Hillary Clinton.
A similar site was set up for supporters of Bernie Sanders, the tousle-haired Vermont senator whose fiery rhetoric and embrace of environmental causes earned him a fervent and loyal following among liberals and voters under the age of 30.
And why no dating site for supporters of Hillary Clinton?
It's a scene played out again and again in the dating world: In an increasingly partisan and polarized country, similarity in political viewpoints has become a major criterion when choosing—or weeding out—prospective love interests.
Many have no interest in hooking up with those who support Trump, whose retrograde views on immigrants and women are widely rejected.
"No Trump supporters" has even become a common refrain on Tinder, Happn and other dating apps.
Hillary said that upon hearing the 1969 Judy Collins recording of the Joni Mitchell song, "Chelsea Morning", Bill remarked, "If we ever have a daughter, her name should be Chelsea." She learned to read and write at a very young age.
Chelsea claims that she started reading the newspaper by the age of three and also wrote a letter to President Ronald Reagan when she was only five years old.