) to bend down on one knee and present you with one.Spotted on Instagram, the trend sees women ‘proposing’ to themselves with engagement-like pinky rings.

There’s some debate to why Pinky is the bubblegum shade she is — only 14 pink bottlenose dolphins have been seen since 1962, making them a bit of a mystery.

Some experts think her coloring is a result of a genetic condition that prevented the typical grey coloring to develop and left Pinky with only the natural color of her blubber.

The new couple was seen enjoying each other’s company on a date on Sunday night (January 1) in Los Angeles.

Guilherme even posted this photo on his Instagram account with a heart emoji.

According to local boat captain Erik Rue, “Pinky” — a famed rare pink-colored dolphin and manifestation of all your wildest Lisa Frank–related dreams — is living it up in Louisiana’s Calcasieu River this summer, just really loving life and doing Pinky right now.

“We still see her swimming almost every day in the summertime,” Rue told WGNO.

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ummer may be winding down, but Pinky the pink dolphin appears to still be living her best life, splashing and sexing up her way through Calcasieu Lake in Louisiana.

First spotted in 2007, Louisiana news station WGNO is reporting that Pinky is still at it (read “Last summer, Rue [Captain Erik Rue of Calcasieu Charter Service] told us that “Pinky” had been seen mating quite a lot, so they wondered if she’d become pregnant because of her active “dating” life.

Female bottlenose dolphins, like Pinky, only give birth to a calf once every four to five years — meaning that a fertile female becomes extremely popular in a pod.“Because bottlenose dolphins give birth so rarely,” the reports in 1992 article on dolphin mating, “males may attempt to keep a female around even when she is not ovulating, with the hope that she will require their services when the prized moment of estrus arrives.” Ideally Pinky is her pod’s best player — and not the one getting played.