Instagram is giving its users a little more power to see what they want – and not see what they do No Should – in its content search center. The company on Tuesday unveiled a new tug-of-war called “Sensitive Content Control” that allows anyone to screen posts they find offensive, hiding them from the Explore tab.

The new feature appears in the settings menu and allows users to choose to either allow more content that may be “annoying or offensive”, it may limit the content, or it may “set more limits.” This syntax is kind of weird but it acknowledges that the company’s moderate efforts are not perfect, and that they are at least real.

“You can think of sensitive content as posts that don’t necessarily break our rules, but can potentially upset some people – such as posts that may be sexually suggestive or violent,” Instagram said in the ad.

TechCrunch asked the company to expand on what types of posts are shown under each category and if human or algorithmic moderation determines whether it is sensitive, but has not received a response.

We also asked if the company had any plans to create separate tuggles for violence and sexual content, considering that many of the latter are less inclined to look at the bubble of violence between the app’s makeup tutorials and the impressive leech.

On Instagram, “sensitive” content is a huge catch-all category for content that allows it but doesn’t want to be seen as directly promoting. In its own guide to its recommended content, Instagram states that sexually suggestive content such as “pictures of people in view-through clothing” is not eligible for the Explore tab. Instagram’s definition of sensitive content also includes hazardous forms of content such as “exaggerated health claims” and posts promoting weight loss supplements.

Instagram is notorious for over-polishing content that the platform considers to be sexual. The campaign of black plus-size model Nelum Nicholas-Williams last year successfully pushed the platform to get rid of its highly restricted nudity rules.

As part of a new effort to give users more power to determine what appears in their feed, Instagram referenced the new content controls. “Recent changes, such as being able to disable comments, also give users more preference,” the company wrote in a blog post. “We believe that people will shape Instagram into the experience they want.”

While the company is giving users more control over its algorithms in some small ways, it is also considering giving them less. Last month, Instagram began testing algorithmic suggestions blended into the main feed, a design choice that gives you more injections to the platform than it wants to see.