The “Hey” is followed by a pause, to ensure that you have the attention of the group before you deliver your actual opener. ” (Pause as group looks at you.) “Do you guys…” Actually, you’ve got a little leeway here: the pre-opener can be anything that gets the attention of the group: “Hey! Elements of a Successful Opener The opener is the first real thing you say during an interaction, once you’ve taken the stage with your pre-opener.
The best openers make your audience laugh, make you look cool, and are much more interesting than whatever the girls were discussing before you came along. An indirect opener is one that doesn’t immediately convey your interest in her and doesn’t put much pressure into the interaction.
You can pick a few from below, modify them to fit you better, and later make up your own. A couple of solid, tried-and-tested openers are enough. This opener involves approaching a woman, pointing to a guy you (supposedly) think is “perfect” for her, and trying to take her over to meet him.
Invariably she’ll refuse, and then you can say how she should trust you because you’re a great matchmaker.
You can also tell them a little bit about yourself if you like.
End the conversation by telling the person it was nice to meet them.
Here, you will learn what to say to women upon the approach and then what to say just afterward to transition smoothly into an interaction that feels natural and unforced.
The Pre-Opener: Just Say Hey Believe it or not, all openers should start with “Hey.” This pre-opener is an important element, and because it’s counterintuitive—I mean, you expect that first word to be meaningful, right? Think about it: if you deliver an opener to a woman or a group, most of the time you’ll be interrupting something.
He’s known his girlfriend for three months and he’s going to ask her to marry him tomorrow.
He says he wants my advice, but I think he’s already made his mind up.
I think it’s too soon, but if I tell him that he might never talk to me again.
A spontaneous opinion opener comes from reacting to something your friend supposedly said and simply asking whoever is nearest—who just happen to be a pair of hot chicks! Rooting the opener means that you tell them the reason you’re asking, so that they know why they’re spending their time giving you their advice.
All of the examples below include roots, but remember that you can always go the spontaneous route if the situation calls for it. Here’s how you might deliver this one: “You look like you can help me with something.