From Painfully Awkward To Socially Successful: How You Can Talk To Anyone Effortlessly, Communicate On A Personal Level, & Build Successful Relationships by John S. Lawson
Indirectly Become More Socially Successful By Improving Yourself As A Person
I was tired of spending evenings and weekends on my own and promised myself to build a powerful social circle with a lot of close friends. The only problem was, I had no clue of how to proceed. So I started analyzing socially successful people to learn what they did differently. What I have found out has had a significant impact on my life and now I share these with you. This is what I found out. When you see socially successful people, what is one trait they all embody? They have self confidence.
In this chapter, you will learn secrets — that most people will never know — about how to achieve social success. These tricks and mindsets will help you become more motivated, more social , more self-confident and more socially successful. People react to you based on how you act towards them. You are the one who controls how you act towards them. Instead of trying to change who you are which generally is a quite bad idea , look for what small adjustments you could make to what you do — the way you act — in social situations. A split test is when you simply try two different approaches and see which one gives the best result.
Very often, we look at socially successful people and only notice the obvious. We see what everyone else can see: they have many friends, lots of access, people willing to help them, they socialize often, and they have a social life people envy them for. The way I see it, these are habits that are mostly responsible for why these guys and gals have the friends they want.
what if he doesn t love me back
The Split-Testing Mindset
Romantic, personal and professional relationships are fraught with danger, but a University of Queensland researcher has found the secret to interacting successfully with others in such settings. A study co-authored by Professor Bill von Hippel from UQ's School of Psychology has found it is crucial to recognise when the rules of social engagement shift in order to get along well with others.,