I know guys who will hold back because they are like, "She’s out of my league." But I’m like, "Bro, step up! Get on another level.”Ricky May
- If we wait to move until we feel confident, we will find ourselves stagnant.
- We tend to enter the dating scene with the goal of getting something in the short term rather than giving something in the long term.
- A romantic partner is never the cure for our insecurity or identity issues.
- There is nothing sexy about caution and overthinking.
- The talking stage was created as a concession to our fear.
- The dating pool is much larger than we think.
- We are more likely to identify shared interests and values with someone we meet while engaging in hobbies than with someone we meet at a bar.
- Asking someone out is more effective when we have a specific date and plan in mind.
- There is something magnetic about us when we enter each space more interested in others than interesting to others.
- Dating requires intentionality and thoughtfulness, but it doesn’t require certainty.
- Reframe rejection not as a failure but as proof that you have successfully taken a risk.
- When asking someone out, consider the polite and casual way that you would want to be asked out.
- When on a first date, focus on having a good time getting to know the other person without any expectation or pressure for what the future holds.
Build Your Confidence
We may not be able to accomplish everything we set our minds to do, but who is to say we can’t live as if we will? This week, Dr. Michael Brown and Three Words producer Logan Brown challenge us to believe in ourselves and to say “Yes!” to all that life has to offer.
Don't Overthink It
Although in varying degrees and in different dimensions, most of us are overthinkers. This week, Dr. Michael Brown and first-time guest Jake Thompson encourage us to stop wondering about the past and worrying about the future.
Date Your Spouse
Why do we so often allow the temporary to dictate our relationship with the permanent? This week, newlywed Russell Catania and thirty-years-wed Dr. Michael Brown offer their tips for developing and maintaining intimacy.