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Once your message is out there, you can’t control how it’s received.
There is no perfect pickup to attract the human of your dreams, mostly because people are not compliment repositories for you to dump clever lines into in exchange for love, devotion, or sex.
One of my favorite lines, given to me from a colleague, is just using a person’s name with an exclamation point. ” is friendly without being creepy; it’s sort of personalized, but also takes zero effort.
Sam Biddle wrote a (RIP) piece on the only line you’d ever need: “There she is.” (I personally find this creepy, but maybe it’s the GIF that greets you when you open the page.) Biddle reports overall success.
But it also comes with an easy way of listening to and deleting all of the information that it collects.
Does this human, with thoughts and feelings like mine, want or really need my opinion of them?
Would I say this in front of my parents, or theirs? Here’s a good example, taken from my personal archives, to the right.
Dev’s copy-paste method works, in theory, because of its “originality.” It’s different from the type of message most women are used to getting.
As a serial non-responder, I can recall the number of Good Messages I’ve gotten pretty easily. “I see that Pikachu on your shelf.” I’d used the selfie in question for months, and not a single person had ever pointed that out.
A good opening message is genderless — friendly enough that you could text it to a friend, but not so familiar that you’re being creepy.