Make a Girl Fall in Love

Published on by CMe

 

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Make a Girl Fall in Love

 
 
   
Picture this: you’ve been going out with a marvelous girl for a while, and you start feeling a deep affection for her. So you try to make the girl fall in love – and whoops, the whole relationship goes south from there.

Most guys have been there. What happened? Well, you made one fundamental mistake. But before we go into it, let’s look at some basics about getting a girl’s love.

Figure out what you want.
What is it you want to achieve? Are you looking for her company in order to fix something in your life? If so, you’re trying to fill an emotional hole inside you and consequently you aren’t coming from a place of strength. Insecurity and low self-esteem are a greater buzzkill than Buzz Killington. You need confidence, determination and independence, so sort out your issues and take control of your life first. Don’t wait for things to happen, instead, take the initiative and check out the highly recommended man transformation program. (This thing is huge)

The first mentality change you should adopt to create attraction is to not be afraid to check her out. Screen her! Is she the right one for you? Is she funny, interesting, clever, witty, sexy? Does she merit your attention and love? Remember, you don’t come for free. She’ll have to earn you just as you have to earn her. Two strong individuals are the best basis for a healthy, balanced relationship.

Now you can go get her love.
Rule number one: spread good vibes. She won’t love you if you brood and worry. Here’s an exercise: focus on your breathing and tone down the noise in your head. Let go of yesterday and tomorrow, and bring your attention to the here and now. Be present, live the moment. You will find beauty and happiness.

Oh, and avoid the dreaded “best friends” zone. Inject some body contact and sexual innuendo into your interaction early on. Know what you want and don’t beat around the bush about it. Be upfront (not intrusive!) about your intentions.

Slow down. Relax. Take it easy.
If you’re cool and calm, chances are you won’t turn into a blithering idiot with the girl. You have all the time in the world, so don’t rush things. Doing so will screw it up. Think about it: if you chase somebody, aren’t they going to run? Let her discover you bit by bit, and leave her room to breathe and be. Take it one step at a time, and don’t shoot for any outcome – the only thing you’ll hit is your foot. Who cares where you’ll be in one month, tomorrow, at the end of the night? You’re with her now and having a great time.

Displays of affection.
Compliments and presents are good things if done right. Make them on your terms: don’t give in to her every wish, instead tease her a bit and surprise her at a later point. You don’t want to look needy and clingy, so place your displays of affection carefully and make them count:

Instead of buying her dinner, look up a recipe and cook her something you know she likes.

Instead of buying her a huge random bunch of flowers, buy her a few of her favorite ones.

Make your compliments specific. “You’re hot” is unspecific. “Your hair is beautiful. Do you spend a lot of time on it?” is specific.

Show her you listen and care about her as a person.

Looking and listening will also keep you from overstepping lines, e.g. the line where teasing becomes annoying or the one where you start rubbing compliments and presents all over her (eeeewwwww).

Share memorable experiences with her.

Anybody can go to a restaurant. It’s ordinary, and having an exciting conversation over a couple plates and a candle is harder than in your city’s shopping alleys, on a boating trip, in an amusement park or at the zoo. A bunch of monkeys flinging feces can entertain you for hours!

Create comfort and commonalities. They can be inside jokes, memories or a unique understanding you share, anything that binds you together. Make her feel like she’s known you for years!

So, what went wrong when you tried to make a girl fall in love? Well, a great master once put it like this: “Do. Or do not. There is no try.” Don’t stiffen, “try” to run a script, or worry about what to do next. Just be natural, nonchalant, present, have a good time and don’t worry about the outcome. Stay in control and take it easy – she’ll love you for it.



Can research provide the secrets of a healthy romance?
A pair of UCLA psychology professors recently offered staffers a promise too good to pass up: the secret rules of a great relationship.

The rules are based on the duo's experience as counselors, and perhaps more importantly, as researchers who have studied the same couples year after year in their lab. By studying how and why relationships change, Professors Thomas Bradbury and Benjamin Karney have advice they say everyone should have.
 
Bradbury and Karney turned their concrete, research-based advice into The Relationship Institute at UCLA where hundreds of couples have taken their daylong, $200 seminar – but on March 5, they offered an hour's worth of free advice at a Staff Assembly Learn-at Lunch meeting at the Los Angeles Tennis Center Straus Clubhouse. The "sold-out" session generated a 70-person wait list.
 
Bradbury compared relationships to fitness – there are rules to follow to achieve "relationship fitness," just as personal fitness requires eating fewer calories and getting more exercise, he said.
 
"The puzzle is, why is it so hard to follow the rules?" he said. "It's because the task itself is hard ... pizza tastes better than carrots ... the calories we like are cookies."

Likewise, having a great relationship can be hard because it requires us to postpone our immediate wants in exchange for a long-term goal, he said. "You have to say, 'Let me put aside my own needs.' It's a leap of faith. The best way to care for ourselves is to care for someone else, in the hopes that they will then care for us."
 
That means we're faced with hard choices when we disagree with our partners, Bradbury said. "We don't say, 'Wow, it's so intellectually stimulating that you see something differently.' We say, 'See it my way.' "
 
In many ways, relationship health comes down to the choices we make at moments like that: when our partner says something we don't like, Bradbury said.
 
And those choices are hardest to make when we're under stress, said Karney.
 
"Stress is a test," Karney said. "Stress makes us focus on the threat, but forget about the bigger picture. It's harder to think about complicated things and easier to fall back on habit, like fight-or-flight, instead of suppressing impulses or reaching out to understand your partner. Stress also forces us to focus our relationships on hard issues ... just when you're least able to deal well with them."

So the pair shared their time-tested, research-based rules for dealing with stress in a relationship.
 
Get it on your radar and respect it. Be aware of stress, Karney said. People who recognize that they or their partner are stressed are less likely to blame a resulting bad mood on their partner. Simply recognizing stress leads to better relationships by avoiding misplaced blame.
 
Step up and help … invisibly. Helping someone is a double-edged sword, Karney said: It's helpful, but it also implies, "Boy, you really need help," he joked. "The happiest couples practice something called 'invisible support.'" For instance, Karney explained, if your partner comes home in an obvious funk after a bad day at work, you could say, "I'll get dinner ready. You should relax because you're clearly in a bad mood." That's good, but there's an even better way: "Just do those things!" Karney said. "You could help, or you could say, 'I'm helping!' "
 
Choose your interpretation. People choose how to interpret their partners' actions, Karney continued. For example, if your sweetie isn't listening while you're talking, he said, you can assume 1) that your partner is distracted at the moment, perhaps by a stressful problem; or 2) that your partner doesn't respect you. "Happy couples keep it specific," Karney said. "Whatever it is, it's happening now, and doesn't infect the whole relationship generally."
 
Strengthen the foundation. Remember the good things about your relationship, even in times of stress. "The happiest couples cling to what's good," Karney said. "They smile at each other, tell jokes, put a hand on each other. They remind each other of their intimate bond even when everything else is crazy."
 
Invest in your relationship. People plan for retirement when they're young or middle-aged because they don't want to be poor when they're older. The same holds true for relationships – even when times are tough, take time to maintain your relationship. "People don't want to be poor or alone when they're old," Karney explained. "Act now to preserve the relationship you want to have later. Is it easy? No. But this is what people do in the happiest relationships."
 
Bradbury demonstrated how easy it is for a conversation to go awry, showing a three-minute clip of a couple who agreed to be taped in the researchers' lab many years ago. Conversation between the slightly overweight newlyweds began simply, with the wife telling her husband that she wanted to lose weight. The conversation slowly morphed: She wanted to lose weight by taking evening walks with her husband, but felt thwarted by him.
 
"It's hard enough to motivate myself without convincing you, too," she said. "When I ask you, I have to plead with you."
 
"Does pleading count as exercise?" he asked in a monotone. When that didn't work, he tried a new tactic. "Why do you have to wait until the end of the day?" he asked.
 
"I'm working everyday," she said, skipping over his suggestion that she exercise before he gets home. When he gets home at 6 p.m., she explained, he wants to relax and watch "Married with Children." But at 6:30, there's nothing on TV until 7 p.m.
 
"So there's half an hour we can go for a walk, and we'll be back in time for your other episode of 'Married with Children,' " she said. That got big laughs from the Bruin crowd, but sullen silence from the husband.
 
"Maybe if you would just cooperate with me," she said.
 
"This was supposed to be your problem," he replied as the clip ended.
 
"They're making choices," Bradbury said. "Work with my partner – or protect myself."
 
Communication is hard when couples disagree, but following the rules that help couples navigate stressful times can help them follow the overall rule for great relationships, Bradbury said.


Illustration from Clyde Mendes column at  MetroSexual LA

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