Onion Browser has been featured in The New York Times, Salon, TechCrunch, Boing Boing, Gizmodo, and The Guardian and the app is recommended by many in the Tor community.
(Mike Tigas is the lead developer of Onion Browser by night. By day, he’s an investigative journalist and news applications developer at ProPublica. He also works on other open-source software for the good of the world — like Tabula, tool that helps extract data tables from PDF files.)
A glut of Tor iOS apps exists today, and that’s partially because many of them are forks of the original Onion Browser codebase. Unfortunately, many of these forks are unmaintained or introduce scary security issues — like leaking unsecured traffic by loading ads before Tor connects. Onion Browser has received an independent third party security audit. Mike Tigas, the lead developer of Onion Browser, maintains ties with the Tor developer community and is committed to keeping Onion Browser free, open source, and transparently developed.
You can get Onion Browser or read more about it here:
There are also non-Patreon methods of supporting Onion Browser. You can donate via the in-app "tip jar", which uses in-app purchases. Or, you can send one-off PayPal or Bitcoin donations here: Donation Options
A long-awaited major UI update has been in the works this year and will enter testing in December 2016. Supporters at the $10+/month level will receive an invite to the beta testing program.
The app recently became free (previously $0.99) and any financial support is appreciated. Even a $1/month pledge would help tremendously. Feel free to click "Become a Patron" and enter any amount.
Supporting Onion Browser helps make safe, anonymous, censorship-resistant web browsing accessible to iPhone and iPad users everywhere.