Sharing (a la “Ready for Love”) about a bodily function oops is never sexy. It’s an opportunity to laugh together, show your confidence, and nothing more. let’s just say it might be slightly more difficult for you two to find common interests: not impossible, just less likely! Also they’ll have to tell you if it was your photos, your wit, or some combination of both. It’s a great question also to see if your suitor is comfortable giving and receiving compliments! If she or he has a hard time with that, it could be an indication that the person may not truly be ready to let someone in. Imagine almost any situation where two or more people are gathered--a wedding reception, a job interview, two off-duty cops hanging out in a Jacuzzi. Almost all of them involve people trying to talk with each other. We stagger through our romantic, professional, and social worlds with the goal merely of not crashing, never considering that we might soar.
With our conversational solutions, you'll become the spider, and your fellow conversationalists mere pawns in a chess game that somehow spiders are playing.
Below, a few tips from our book: Small Talk People dismiss small talk as superficial and boring. Small talk is an essential part of the social contract.
It allows us to engage and identify common ground with safe, low-risk topics -- it's an on-ramp. Ask open-ended questions that invite people to tell stories, rather than give bland, one-word answers: Instead of these... Someone invited you over for a meal, either mistakenly or on purpose. Careers, marriages, and even science can hinge on what's said between or during bites.
Being able to distinguish the ‘good from bad’ amongst a group of people will help in building a suitable network, or making a fun night. Being able to have a good time with anybody is a worthy trait and something to discuss another time.
However, if you have a specific purpose while in social situations you may want to stick with people who are suitable.