Both going on dates and shopping on the busiest day of the year require focus, persistence, a competitive edge and a will to win.The more special the prize, the harder you must work and the more avenues you must be willing to explore.
Here's an excerpt: Suppose for a moment that you eliminate all of the intangible woman-fluff that traditionally accompanies dating -- in other words, take away romance and fate so that you’re left with a pragmatic, practical point of view. (You must have the best possible inner and outer selves.) 4.
I call this approach “The Numbers Game.” It is based on the way men think about dating and business. Your personal style differentiates your company from all the others.
If you get down to business and follow “The Numbers Game,” it will save you hours of time, heartache and (a big red-flag to men! It will multiply your success in dating (or in just about anything else you do) – that is if you are willing to at least give it a try. If you’re going to compete in the Fortune 500, you’d better know how to generate the best revenue. The world’s best salesmen don’t have a 100% sales rate, or a 75% sales rate; nor do they have a 50% sales rate, or even a 25% sales rate.
Dear April Masini," I am dating three different men and feeling a bit conflicted about it.
First of all, I haven't told any of them about one another, although exclusivity hasn't come up.
I'm not sure if I'm being dishonest or just implementing a don't ask, don't tell policy. And if so, how do I handle it so that I don't hurt anyone and, when I'm ready to become exclusive, I am able to do that? Sincerely, Man Juggler " Dear Man Juggler, Women who are looking for Mr.
Right should definitely be dating more than one man at a time. You are the company’s only salesman, marketer and advertiser. Men are your company’s customers and they make their buying decisions based upon the goods you produce (i.e.
The world’s best salesmen are lucky to maintain a 10% sales rate. If you’re not catching my drift yet, think of it this way: To win this game, you have to be the best company you can be, making the best product and selling the best services.
Moreover, you have to keep trying to improve every aspect of your corporation, no matter what hurdles you face.
(For example, the GAP went through a slow sales period for some years, but the company has started posting increases in their quarterly sales.) Need another example for how to play "The Numbers Game", other than thinking of yourself as a company?
How about shopping on Christmas Eve for the most sought-after, yet widely unavailable gift on the market?