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How to Instantly Connect with Anyone (ENHANCED EBOOK): 96 All-New Little Tricks for Big Success in Business and Social Relationships

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This sequel to Leil’s international top selling “How to Talk to Anyone” makes you a master communicator with 96 all new cutting-edge communication “Little Tricks” for big success in business and social relationships—in person, by email, and on the phone. It has been praised as the 21st century version of “How to Win Friends and Influence People,” and was nominated one of t This sequel to Leil’s international top selling “How to Talk to Anyone” makes you a master communicator with 96 all new cutting-edge communication “Little Tricks” for big success in business and social relationships—in person, by email, and on the phone. It has been praised as the 21st century version of “How to Win Friends and Influence People,” and was nominated one of the five best books in psychology by “Books for a Better Life!” The author introduces the psychologically sound concept, “Emotional Prediction” or E.P. which you can employ with everyone. Here are the ten sections of the book: 7 Little Tricks to Make a Great Impression Before People Even Meet You 11 Little Tricks to Take the “Hell” Out of “Hello,” and Put the “Good” in “Good-bye” 12 Little Tricks to Develop an Extraordinary Gift of Gab 10 Little Tricks to Actually Enjoy Parties 5 Little Tricks to Handle the Good, the Bad, and the Bummers 12 Little Tricks to Avoid the 13 Most Common Dumb Things You Should NEVER Say or Do 13 Little Tricks to be a Cool Communicator 11 Little Tricks to Give Your E-Mail Today’s Personality and Tomorrow’s Professionalism 10 Little Tricks to Make an Impression on your Cell (A.K.A. “Phone”) 5 Little Tricks to Deepen the Relationships You Already Have


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This sequel to Leil’s international top selling “How to Talk to Anyone” makes you a master communicator with 96 all new cutting-edge communication “Little Tricks” for big success in business and social relationships—in person, by email, and on the phone. It has been praised as the 21st century version of “How to Win Friends and Influence People,” and was nominated one of t This sequel to Leil’s international top selling “How to Talk to Anyone” makes you a master communicator with 96 all new cutting-edge communication “Little Tricks” for big success in business and social relationships—in person, by email, and on the phone. It has been praised as the 21st century version of “How to Win Friends and Influence People,” and was nominated one of the five best books in psychology by “Books for a Better Life!” The author introduces the psychologically sound concept, “Emotional Prediction” or E.P. which you can employ with everyone. Here are the ten sections of the book: 7 Little Tricks to Make a Great Impression Before People Even Meet You 11 Little Tricks to Take the “Hell” Out of “Hello,” and Put the “Good” in “Good-bye” 12 Little Tricks to Develop an Extraordinary Gift of Gab 10 Little Tricks to Actually Enjoy Parties 5 Little Tricks to Handle the Good, the Bad, and the Bummers 12 Little Tricks to Avoid the 13 Most Common Dumb Things You Should NEVER Say or Do 13 Little Tricks to be a Cool Communicator 11 Little Tricks to Give Your E-Mail Today’s Personality and Tomorrow’s Professionalism 10 Little Tricks to Make an Impression on your Cell (A.K.A. “Phone”) 5 Little Tricks to Deepen the Relationships You Already Have

30 review for How to Instantly Connect with Anyone (ENHANCED EBOOK): 96 All-New Little Tricks for Big Success in Business and Social Relationships

  1. 5 out of 5

    Chris Brady

    Awful. One tip was to wave at people that aren't really there to make yourself appear popular at parties. Really?

  2. 5 out of 5

    Mon Maryum

    Some helpful tips. Some tips that should be done genuinely and not just for appearing likable. And some tips that I think I'll ignore because they aren't congruent with my values *.* The helpful tips- 1. Instead of 'How was your day?' see where the person just came from or what they were doing in the last 6 hours. Ask specific questions about those things. EG. They just came back from a walk, ask them, "How as the temperature?", "How crowded was the place?" etc. She called it 'catch someone's triv Some helpful tips. Some tips that should be done genuinely and not just for appearing likable. And some tips that I think I'll ignore because they aren't congruent with my values *.* The helpful tips- 1. Instead of 'How was your day?' see where the person just came from or what they were doing in the last 6 hours. Ask specific questions about those things. EG. They just came back from a walk, ask them, "How as the temperature?", "How crowded was the place?" etc. She called it 'catch someone's trivial while it's hot' because someone's recent experiences are deeper in their mind even though they might sound trivial to you. I think I'd rather answer questions like that too than generic questions where I feel a pressure to answer it a certain way. 2. If you talk to a foreigner in your own tongue, talk slowly to them, it's hard enough to understand for them. Reaaaaaaalyyyyy slooooooowlyyy. 3. Use words with shorter syllables to hold someone's attention- think Donald Trump, but not as dumb as him but hey, you might end up as president. (She didn't mention D. Trump, by the way, I did. I just bring politics with me) 4. If you see a person that might be heading towards you who you don't want to talk to, just smile HUGELY at them- they'll either think you are an old friend they forgot or you are just too dazzled by their mere presence- either way they're likely to avoid you. 5. When someone's just being a wet blanket all the time, just being negative, try to switch the subject WHILST being on topic. EgL Friend: Ugh, the rain is so %^@%#$! You: I prefer reading a book indoors when it's raining 6. If you're going to a party where you don't know anyone, COME EARLY. Don't try to be fashionably late. When you're early and you slowly see the new attendees coming later, you have a better chance and less pressure with talking to them. These could be the people you can talk to throughout the party. Even better if you can bring a partner with whom you'll introduce each other to everyone you meet. 7. When introducing others, say their roles first and let their names stick in the end. "Eg. Meet my bestfriend, Lily" not "Meet Lily, my best friend" 8. When signing off informal letters/emails, write the name of the person you're talking to instead of signing off with your own name and try not to use 'I' to take less focus off yourself. Eg. Instead of "I loved your cooking! -Mark" write, "You made an awesome dish, Lily." 9. When shaking hands, press your forefinger in the shake as if you're feeling their pulse to give a confident impression.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Doug

    Not normally my kind of book. Not my kind of writing. I got the book for free, as an ebook, and had just gotten my Nook, so there we are. Improved my life. For real. It is what you'd think - 96 little tricks, introduced and explained with anecdotes. But the thing is, some of the tricks were brilliant. Not all 96 - but it doesn't have to be 96. If I read a short book and get one or two good ideas that I use, i think it is worth it, and this had many more than one or two. I spent a year NOT putting Not normally my kind of book. Not my kind of writing. I got the book for free, as an ebook, and had just gotten my Nook, so there we are. Improved my life. For real. It is what you'd think - 96 little tricks, introduced and explained with anecdotes. But the thing is, some of the tricks were brilliant. Not all 96 - but it doesn't have to be 96. If I read a short book and get one or two good ideas that I use, i think it is worth it, and this had many more than one or two. I spent a year NOT putting this on goodreads, because I didn't want other people to know some of my new secrets. Here are two, so you get the flavor: When someone gives you their business card, hold it with both hands, and take some actual time to read it, without speaking. If there is anything personal on it like a special logo, comment on it. This makes people feel really good. It is obvious courtesy to thank someone when they give you a gift or a favor. But a thank you has real weight when it comes much later. So when someone gives you a nice gift or does you a nice favor, thank them however you thank people, and then make a note on your calendar for a couple of months later. And then follow up with, "Hi, I just want you to know I'm STILL loving that coffee maker you got me" or "Hi, I just thought of you because my husband and I were talking about how much we loved that show a couple of months ago you took us to." Anyway, there are 96 of them, and I think most people will use some of them. Whether or not the writing style resonates with you.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Ronald Clark

    In short, I downloaded this for free and will delete it as soon as I am finished because it isn't even worth the 82.9 megabytes of hard drive spaces it is currently using. Yes, it's really that bad! Some of the awesome "tricks" mentioned is how you can wave at imaginary friends at parties to make yourself appear more popular to the group. Actually you wave at "the spaces between people" according to Leil Lowndes. She also tells you to get away from "talkers" at parties by pretending you are being In short, I downloaded this for free and will delete it as soon as I am finished because it isn't even worth the 82.9 megabytes of hard drive spaces it is currently using. Yes, it's really that bad! Some of the awesome "tricks" mentioned is how you can wave at imaginary friends at parties to make yourself appear more popular to the group. Actually you wave at "the spaces between people" according to Leil Lowndes. She also tells you to get away from "talkers" at parties by pretending you are being summoned away by a friend over the talkers shoulder that really isn't there. Many of the other so called tricks in this book are just devious, conniving ways to manipulate or downright lie to people. You can tell the author is very pretentious and I would go as far as to call her socially tone deaf. I would have been upset to have paid for this.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Huma Rashid

    The writing can be pretty cheesy. At times, it's so cheesy that it just took me out of the book completely. In the example at the beginning, for one thing, the professor says to her student, "Now, my dear student, what do you make of blah blah blah." ERGH. It's the perfect example of the tin-eared style of writing dialogue that I hate. Who talks like that? So I took the book with a grain of salt, mostly because of stupid writing ticks like that one, that I feel most authors should know better th The writing can be pretty cheesy. At times, it's so cheesy that it just took me out of the book completely. In the example at the beginning, for one thing, the professor says to her student, "Now, my dear student, what do you make of blah blah blah." ERGH. It's the perfect example of the tin-eared style of writing dialogue that I hate. Who talks like that? So I took the book with a grain of salt, mostly because of stupid writing ticks like that one, that I feel most authors should know better than to write, and some of the things were ridiculous. Like, who could get away with going to a coffee shop and saying "Ciao, Bella" to the barista and calling her "bella" from then on but Steve Martin and Dan Akroyd when they're playing Two Wild and Crazy Guys? So the name schtick was pretty dumb and just smacked of cheesiness. But I did learn a lot of useful little tricks, especially how to extricate myself from awkward situations, and how to emotionally predict insecurities and the like when it comes to others. So for that, I'm glad I read this. It was a very quick read, engaging without weighing too heavily and becoming cumbersome. Again, the writing style takes some getting used to, what with occasional cheesiness. But if you *think* you're the sort (the awkward, shy sort, like me) who would benefit from a book with a title like this ... well, you very well might be the sort who would.

  6. 5 out of 5

    E

    Is it manipulative to speak to others in a way you know will please them? Purists of the to-thine-own-self-be-true school may think so, but the people on the receiving end of your courtesy, deference and regard will not. Communications consultant Leil Lowndes has assembled 96 techniques you can use to make others feel good about you – often by making them feel good about themselves. These techniques work best, of course, when applied with sincerity and not phony zeal. Your purpose is not to flat Is it manipulative to speak to others in a way you know will please them? Purists of the to-thine-own-self-be-true school may think so, but the people on the receiving end of your courtesy, deference and regard will not. Communications consultant Leil Lowndes has assembled 96 techniques you can use to make others feel good about you – often by making them feel good about themselves. These techniques work best, of course, when applied with sincerity and not phony zeal. Your purpose is not to flatter people, but to engender their positive regard. Scheming? Calculating? That’s up to you to decide. Although you may not choose to follow Lowndes' sometimes boundary-testing advice to the letter, getAbstract recommends her fun book to anyone who needs a boost in getting along well with others. So unless you are already a bon vivant – or, conversely, a hermit – this book is for you.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Cher

    This is one of the funniest books I have ever read; mostly because the author isn't kidding.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Mihai Rosca

    It would have been a 5 star review but let's just say that some of the stuff I found here are too manipulative for my taste. Why did I like this book so much? Well, let me tell you a little story to properly illustrate my decision. I happened to go to a venue by myself. It was the kind of social event where you would expect to meet a lot of people and participate in some traditional customs - most of which I am not particularly fond of. Add to this the fact that I am mostly an introvert (though I It would have been a 5 star review but let's just say that some of the stuff I found here are too manipulative for my taste. Why did I like this book so much? Well, let me tell you a little story to properly illustrate my decision. I happened to go to a venue by myself. It was the kind of social event where you would expect to meet a lot of people and participate in some traditional customs - most of which I am not particularly fond of. Add to this the fact that I am mostly an introvert (though I master the socializing art quite well) and you will get a picture that was not at all to my liking, one that got me out of my comfort zone by a mile. So what did I do? Well, instead of trying to have an evasive behavior and try to go unnoticed I actually took some advice from this book and put them to the test. Examples: #8 Press Their Pulse When Shaking Hands - Still a beginner at this but I must say it worked well. #15 Let Them Speak First and Match Their Enthusiasm - It worked like a charm. Even more, this led me quickly to find out what the people's passions were #18 Make Your “Bye” as Big as Your “Hi” - I took my time to say goodbye to everyone in a proper way and it felt better for me and for them #29 Never Change a Subject Someone Else Finds Special - When someone found some special memory to talk of, well..I just kept encouraging and didn't try to jump in with one of my own. Everyone loved it #65 Avoid Fibber Phrases - I was completely honest about what I thought of the subjects at hand. Even more, I encouraged honest questions from myself to the speaker. For instance if someone talked about kids I took the conversations towards traveling. This way I could actually be involved truly in what was being said (I love to travel) Result? Stuff like "man, you're really a great guy" kind of slipped once or twice from some tongues, not to mention being invited to several other private events on the spot. The bad side? I got home tired like I ran a marathon, but I must admit, I really liked it.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Tuong Van

    The impression left behind is not how manipulative "Little Tricks" are, but rather ways being a nicer person to others by treating them kindly. Unlike "a sage telling people to speak Chinese when in China but not giving language lessons", this book provide the practical lessons to speak the language of kindness to others. Whether paying undivided attention to another or avoiding their babbling, one absolutely must look out to preserve others their esteem in a bit more roundabout way. These Littl The impression left behind is not how manipulative "Little Tricks" are, but rather ways being a nicer person to others by treating them kindly. Unlike "a sage telling people to speak Chinese when in China but not giving language lessons", this book provide the practical lessons to speak the language of kindness to others. Whether paying undivided attention to another or avoiding their babbling, one absolutely must look out to preserve others their esteem in a bit more roundabout way. These Little Tricks are very good and the anecdotes are adorable, too. I wish there are 9600, not just 96 Little Tricks in the bags.

  10. 5 out of 5

    William

    This is a very well written and easy to understand book. Leil points out some great ways to maximize and hone the usage of behaviors that bring us closer and more comfortable with each other. Some of these simple good-hearted acts are spot on, though a quirky few may just come off as weird for most people. Leil is obviously an optimist and you can tell that she wants the best for everyone. Being exposed to that infectious positivity makes this a good read, just on that alone. There are some grea This is a very well written and easy to understand book. Leil points out some great ways to maximize and hone the usage of behaviors that bring us closer and more comfortable with each other. Some of these simple good-hearted acts are spot on, though a quirky few may just come off as weird for most people. Leil is obviously an optimist and you can tell that she wants the best for everyone. Being exposed to that infectious positivity makes this a good read, just on that alone. There are some great tips as well, of course. My personal favorite parts of this book ask the reader to step outside the box and to look at things more expansively. Church.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Kristin

    Started off pretty well then got pretty questionable.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Tao Lee

    Look at the business card longer than usual. Say someone's name before their title - it sounds more polite - "Meet don, my brother." If you just met someone and is having a hard time with chatting with someone, ask them hot questions that are still in there head. You can even ask someone how was the weather out there, and what was the speed limit. Ask someone about their last few hours. People will be entertained. To make friends, make people smile. Give people a nice nickname. Speak slowly to n Look at the business card longer than usual. Say someone's name before their title - it sounds more polite - "Meet don, my brother." If you just met someone and is having a hard time with chatting with someone, ask them hot questions that are still in there head. You can even ask someone how was the weather out there, and what was the speed limit. Ask someone about their last few hours. People will be entertained. To make friends, make people smile. Give people a nice nickname. Speak slowly to non english speaker. Use simple words to low educated people. When you bring yourself down to their level, you will be understood and liked. Celebrate your similarities and don't bring up your differences unless you want to alienate people. If someone made a blunder on something that they said, immediately say something very quick and talk about things to get her mind off of that subject so he doesn't feel bad. Transition with the subject you're talking about to another word. echo word and tie it to yours. That's the best way to change a subject. Don't change the subject if it is very important or devastating. If you go early to a party, you will already know everyone that is there and it will turn out that you will have a lot of new friends. Tell the party goers, "I will show you all my friends and you should show me your friends!" Give loners a sincere smile. Your warmth will make them want to meet you. Put a big smile on and wave to imaginary friends. You can wave between spaces of other ppl. If someone won't stop talking, say, excuse me - I really enjoy talking to you! My friend needs my help at the moment! Give loud compliments so other people can hear you.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Sander Aavik

    It doesn't really tell you how to instantly connect with anyone, but it gives you tips to have more success in relationships. Some of my favourites: * Look so deeply into their eyes, that you can describe 10 characteristics of their eyes. (color, shape, width, space in between, eyelashes length and color...) * Make your friends look good and have them do the same for you. (praise) * Adapt to how they are. * Instead of "Hi!" greet them with a whole sentence. * Ask people about their last few hours. L It doesn't really tell you how to instantly connect with anyone, but it gives you tips to have more success in relationships. Some of my favourites: * Look so deeply into their eyes, that you can describe 10 characteristics of their eyes. (color, shape, width, space in between, eyelashes length and color...) * Make your friends look good and have them do the same for you. (praise) * Adapt to how they are. * Instead of "Hi!" greet them with a whole sentence. * Ask people about their last few hours. Like "How was your flight?", "Where'd you come from?" etc. * To change the topic, you echo their words and tie it to what you wanted to talk about. * "What is your typical day like?" can be a great conversation starter. * When you are accused of something and you're guilty: 1. "I'm glad you brought that up!" 2. You're right, I made a mistake. 3. Pause. 4. Then and only then tell your reasoning or if you have no rationalization, then you tell them what you learned. * Connect with people you are superior to by laughing at their jokes. * Avoid fibber phrases. * Use their name, when you speak or write to them. * Extend a compliment longer than one sentence. Makes it way more meaningful.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Sotiris Makrygiannis

    People tend to score high books and the average is always 3.8 so Im starting now to score based on actual value of book and not sentimental one. Only one tip I can remember from this and thats all

  15. 4 out of 5

    ARenatoMoreira

    “How to play it cool or play it hot in business” How to Instantly Connect with Anyone is a book that includes 96 “little tricks for big success in relationships”, divided into 10 parts with each covering a certain aspect of human relationship. The book has a heavy emphasis on business and professional success, while also providing additional insight on friend and love relationships. I have to admit that the professional aspect is what actually drew me to the book, and that I somewhat discarded the “How to play it cool or play it hot in business” How to Instantly Connect with Anyone is a book that includes 96 “little tricks for big success in relationships”, divided into 10 parts with each covering a certain aspect of human relationship. The book has a heavy emphasis on business and professional success, while also providing additional insight on friend and love relationships. I have to admit that the professional aspect is what actually drew me to the book, and that I somewhat discarded the other aspects. Not for not being what I was looking for, but also for disagreement with most of what’s said on the other two types of relationships. However, on the professional relationship level the book is somewhat helpful. The first thing to note is the personal approach that the book is written in. It’s entirely written in first person, while the author gives detailed insight (the 96 little tricks) on interpersonal relationships. She describes many situations of her past, from business to friends, and what she has learned and/or implemented in those situations. Because of this, it’s not hard for the reader to connect with the author. Every one of these situations is concluded with a trick, summarizing the key points of it. Several different aspects are discussed, such as handling invitations, making an impression on you cell and giving your e-mails personality. And that’s the thing about this book: I feel it was too specific most of the time, especially when giving the tips and tricks. Most of the time I ended up trying to generalize the concepts discussed. However, when I didn’t have to do it, the ideas were –really– on spot, which was a plus. All in all, this book still gives you a feel of the emotional intelligence discussed by many nowadays, without actually mentioning it. It’s not great, but the personal approach is interesting: it’s not common to see an author discussing so many different subjects by giving examples from their lives.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Sam

    This really is a hideously written book, but I didn't pick this up with any expectations, the book cover and title are targeted to an audience who really believes there is such a thing as "connecting with anyone". So one star for me for reading this, fortunately is was a quick read. The Good The author does talk about giving introductions with a name first, "this is Amanda, my wife", vs "meet my wife Amanda". I like the idea of a name and then a title. Holding a business card with both hands, as This really is a hideously written book, but I didn't pick this up with any expectations, the book cover and title are targeted to an audience who really believes there is such a thing as "connecting with anyone". So one star for me for reading this, fortunately is was a quick read. The Good The author does talk about giving introductions with a name first, "this is Amanda, my wife", vs "meet my wife Amanda". I like the idea of a name and then a title. Holding a business card with both hands, as if to respect it like an extension of a person. This is true with gifts someone gives you too. The Bad Most of the book harps on about being a pretentious and smug person, you're really as awful as an annoying person when you lower yourself to their level. Overkill on a thank you for example will show disingenuousness. The Ugly Waving to imaginary friends to get away from someone. Yikes! Books like this really are awful, avoid!

  17. 5 out of 5

    Brandon Velez

    I found this book quite interesting and helpful in some ways. It shows a perspective many people overlook. A lot of our subconscious behavior and thoughts are taken into account in here, and Leil Lowndes explains and demonstrates how to use them to your benefit through many examples. Doesn't hurt to pick up and look at some of these tips (although some of them are already known.)

  18. 4 out of 5

    Groot

    Tips and tricks for dealing with people without hurting their feelings and building bridges via empathetic intelligence.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Thomas

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Clever ‘tricks and cons’ or… without saying it and doing a great disservice to itself… this book is a series of scripts with stage movement directions… something like an Aspergers individual could use to navigate specific encounters. Or, maybe, it’s mostly UNSTATED tricks of “being in the present moment” and having compassion or caring for other people’s feelings. A reminder that giving people what THEY want is possible without sacrificing TOO much of your own time. Some points like where you shou Clever ‘tricks and cons’ or… without saying it and doing a great disservice to itself… this book is a series of scripts with stage movement directions… something like an Aspergers individual could use to navigate specific encounters. Or, maybe, it’s mostly UNSTATED tricks of “being in the present moment” and having compassion or caring for other people’s feelings. A reminder that giving people what THEY want is possible without sacrificing TOO much of your own time. Some points like where you should sit at a restaurant (let your male companion choose, or better yet like gangsters don’t let your MALE companion sit with his back to the door) seem like solid social science or at least I related to and know anecdotally others do too. My personal quirk seems to be near universal with the male gender. The author at times seems to acknowledge that some of these tricks may be distasteful… like buying a kid’s toy phone with ringer to leave on your desk to use on phone calls to get off a call by faking a new call. Some great insights, yet some bad taste in mouth on some. Still, maybe I’m being too harsh.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Elfyy

    What i learned from this book is being more emphatetic. Thinking about what others want to hear and using some tips for make them comfortable, also increasing their attention to you at the same time is not a manipulative or a bad thing. But i think the writer is too perfectionist that she always says things like that: "if you do little cat's attitude, you'll be miserable and will be dragged into a nightmare!" She separates some attitudes and name them "big cat" or "little cat" (i read book in tu What i learned from this book is being more emphatetic. Thinking about what others want to hear and using some tips for make them comfortable, also increasing their attention to you at the same time is not a manipulative or a bad thing. But i think the writer is too perfectionist that she always says things like that: "if you do little cat's attitude, you'll be miserable and will be dragged into a nightmare!" She separates some attitudes and name them "big cat" or "little cat" (i read book in turkish i can make mistakes in some names) like everybody thinks like her. making a mistake makes you the worst person ever or doing a tip makes you perfect, shiny, the coolest one. And also most of the tips were figment of the imagination that they can be played in a movie(?) or a book. But not in real life.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Patrick Kelly

    I read the older version with 46 tips. This is a solid book with tips and tricks. Some of them seem silly such as waving at someone behind the person your talking to as a way of getting out of conversation and others are better such as counting how many times they blink to make better eye contact or looking at their lips for the persons true feelings. I liked the tips for better communication via email, get rid of ‘i’ and use ‘you’, you don’t have to have a formal ending, have positive subject he I read the older version with 46 tips. This is a solid book with tips and tricks. Some of them seem silly such as waving at someone behind the person your talking to as a way of getting out of conversation and others are better such as counting how many times they blink to make better eye contact or looking at their lips for the persons true feelings. I liked the tips for better communication via email, get rid of ‘i’ and use ‘you’, you don’t have to have a formal ending, have positive subject headings, etc. This section was personally helpful. If a person follows all of these tips I am sure that their interactions will improve.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Rohan Garg

    The started in a very intriguing manner. Some of the techniques listed are questionable and are not which everyone would be proud of doing because it is silly, atleast some were for me. All tricks are definitely not great or even good, but I believe that even if one tip is used to build a strong relationship with the important person in life, then this book is a gold digger. I will suggest an over the top reading of the book rather than an exhaustive approach.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Shari

    Not That Great Very disappointed in this book. First off I really don’t like it when one author talks about another author bad. Like they are the only one with the right answers . Second I just think most of these ideas are a little far fetched. I think it’s better to be up front and honest instead of making up excuses. There are a few things to be learned but not enough to recommend the book.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Ethan

    The 46 "tricks" discussed in this book are interesting and a few of them even seem useful. In general, a lot of the information does not seem to be up to date with 21st century. As a scientist and professional skeptic, the lack of professional references backing the claims in this book leaves a lot to be desired.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Ghassan Samaha

    A relationship has three main characters to make: L U R. L which is love. Unless you have it it is very challenging to maintain a connection with. U which is understanding strengthens the connection. R is respect

  26. 4 out of 5

    Steven Du

    How to talk to anyone is better than this. Some tricks like fake-answering a call on toy phone are unbelievable to be in a book that should be taken seriously. Nonetheless, it's still enjoyable to read and gives some useful techniques.

  27. 5 out of 5

    Vivek

    More than half "meh" tricks and a mix of great and boring anecdotes. Some tips are really insightful and meaningful to adhere to in respecting different types of people, while some are plain compromises to gain benefits..

  28. 5 out of 5

    Briana

    A tad bit dated and at times baselessly sexist because of its age, but it had some interesting tricks. About 25% were useful.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Carol

    I made a few check marks to go back to.

  30. 4 out of 5

    Mary

    Some useful tips and others were questionable.

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