Tell us about a book you can read again and again without getting bored – what is it that speaks to you?
The book in mind is The Game by Neil Strauss which peaked my interest in understanding the algorithm into a woman’s mind. What do they want? How can you get them to find interest in you from the moment you lock eyes? What is pea cocking?
From the book, Rules of the Game to The Game to Neil Strauss’s new release The Truth. Neil has a strength in writing that makes you want to finish his books as soon as you start. The Game is a personal memoir of his journey on how he infiltrated the MPUA community that led Neil to become a master pickup artist himself. While Rules of the Game is a 30 day challenge to reinvent yourself to become the best player you can be in the “Game.” From starting with just simple eye contact to improving your courtship skills to capitalizing on your strengths and working on your weaknesses, the book gives you an arsenal of routines to try on the field.
Each day starts with several actionable missions then ends with a debrief of the day, teaching you basic communication skills and challenging you to push your comfort zone. The routines are great and the rules give you an upper hand when working through a routine from opener to value demonstration to playful game to emotional connection to physical connection to call to action.
Who knew social interactions could be from nervous talks and uncertainty but when practiced and understood transformed into the simple art of attraction, stringing self value and interest with a stranger from first sight.
The Facebook Stalker Opener
Type of Routine: Opener | Difficulty Level: 3/10 | Success Rate: 84.5% | Saturation: 0%
Comments: “I had one girl say she did exactly what the opener describes. I refused to give her my number and told her she’d have to stalk me on Facebook. I got her friend request the next morning.” -CloverThief
Origin: Unlike the other openers, this comes from one of the Stylelife coaches, Stephen Grosch. It’s included because it’s something he uses to start conversations with bartenders and waitresses.
YOU: Real quick, I need a professional opinion on something. The other night, a bunch of friends and I went ot his amazing restaurant. Our waitress seemed cool as hell, and we were really hitting it off. At the end of the night, I was very close to getting her number. But then decided not to because I thought she might have been flirting just to get a bigger tip. You know how waitresses will do that. Some will actually touch male customers on the shoulder when they talk to them because supposedly that makes them tip better.
HER: No way.
YOU: Yeah. So anyway, when we paid, since it was my turn to pick up the meal, I paid for it with a credit card. Then we left, and I figured that next time I’m in there, I’ll see how it goes and then maybe get her number. Well two days later, to my surprise, I get a message from her on Facebook saying how cool we all were and how much she’d like to meet me. Apparently, she copied my name off my credit card and looked me up!
HER: Oh my god.
YOU: I haven’t responded yet, and I’m not sure if I will. But do you think that’s cool of her to do or kind of creepy?
HER: I guess it’s kind of cool and flattering.
YOU: So if you were eating out, and the waiter Facebooked you afterward, you’d think it’s cool?
HER: Um, that would actually be really creepy.
YOU: So it’s creepy if a guy does it, but cool if a girl does it? Isn’t that kind of a double standard? [If you’re talking to a waitress or a bartender, add] And by the way, don’t get any ideas: I’m paying in cash.
***Challenge (n): 1 a call to take part in a contest or competition, especially a duel. 2 an objection or query as to the truth of something, often with an implicit demand for proof. (v): 1 invite (someone) to engage in a contest. 2 dispute the truth or validity of.
In response to Second Time Around