Enygma | The Private Messenger

Enygma – The messaging app that protects your privacy and your data

Everybody wants your personal info!

They give you an app for free, or so it seems, but then they want your email address, phone number, contact list, GPS coordinates, and what more!

What will they do with your personal info, so that they can repay the effort they put into making the app? Well, they’ll sell it!

Do you agree to that?!

Not us!

We created this app to protect both your privacy and anonymity.

We ask you for money, to buy it: we will never sell your info. We will never even ask you to provide us with it!

All we earn from you is the price you pay for the app: your identity and your messages are none of our business.


ENYGMA is an iOS private messaging app designed by Adamas to send confidential messages that self-destruct.
You can send an unlimited number of really private messages, to anybody with ENYGMA installed on their iPhone/iPad device.
All messages are destroyed after 240 seconds (tops) from opening time.

You can choose whether to enable or disable push notifications, badges or message alerts in your iPhone settings.

ENYGMA has no pop-up to alert upon message receipt (from the ENYGMA app)

You can contact another user only by knowing the ENYGMA ID that is associated to that user. ENYGMA ID is assigned upon first run of the app.

Enygma - The private messaging app


  • password protected access
  • no pop-ups when message received
  • option to enable/disable push notifications, badges and message alerts in app settings
  • automatic addition of sender as first message is received
  • contact exchange with other Enygma users by Shake, even when very far away
  • discrete increment self-destruct times: 5, 10, 15, 30, 60, 90, 120, 240 seconds

ENYGMA uses your data connection, 3G/EDGE or wi-fi to send and receive messages
An ENYGMA user can only communicate with other ENYGMA users whose ID he/she knows

ENYGMA offers an unlimited number of confidential messages

Other private messaging app makers boast that their encryption mechanisms can protect your messages from anyone.

We tell you the truth: your messages can be protected from anyone but the law (of course).