By luck she was waiting for the elevator when I came in and there was no one else around to make me nervous. Seeing my chance, I used one of your tips and started to look at her eyes and try to make eye contact, but she looked to the side so I couldn’t even see her face. If you have ever had the thought “If only I could get a girl to like me, everything would be different! Then you have some very unrealistic views about the opposite sex. Would you rather suffer emotionally from loneliness and fear? Do you want to know the single best way to overcome shyness? Keep reading, because I’m going to tell you, step-by-step, what you have to do. It doesn’t matter what they look like, how old they are, whatever, as long as they are WOMEN. For a complete run-down of how to build your confidence and conquer your shyness forever, you simply must, must, MUST check out my revolutionary ebook The Art Of Approaching. Download the book right now and see for yourself: Remember that I offer a full money-back guarantee on my product, because I know that what’s in it will work well for you! So if you get my book and decide it’s not for you, you can get your money back — no qu*estions asked!
When she did this, I got nervous and took the stairs instead of waiting for the elevator with her. It took a great deal of daring on my part to even look at the eyes of this girl. With regards, Ray My Response: First off, I just want to point out that you are putting WAY too much importance on women. It sounds like you are rejecting yourself in your mind before they have a chance to get to know you. Or would you rather force yourself through the fear and enjoy human companionship? Walk up to them and say: “Excuse me, can I ask you a question? In it, I break down the act of confidence building in such a way, even a three year old infant could follow it.
You don't have to change your personality, but by learning new skills and adopting a different outlook you can overcome your fears and build rewarding friendships. Having friends makes us happier and healthier—in fact, being socially connected is key to our mental and emotional health. We feel awkward around unfamiliar people, unsure of what to say, or worried about what others might think of us.
Shyness can vary from feeling mild to moderate discomfort in one or more areas of our life (e.g., meeting new people, public speaking, attending social functions, dating, making cold calls at work) to debilitating levels of anxiety that impact us in almost everything we do.
When shyness is more intense, it is often described as social anxiety, social phobia or panic disorder.
Do you feel isolated and lonely, but unsure how to connect with others?
You may feel like you're the only one, but the truth is that lots of people struggle with shyness and social insecurity.