(Being honest though, I did dress a little metrosexual back then.) I tried to hold my ground and replied, “Damn right I do.” She snickered and in an exaggerated tone said, “Suuure you do. Instead, I walked away with my fists clenched and left to another bar. And it wasn’t in a playful, challenging kind of way. I wanted to say something that made her feel like shit — just like I did.
But if you read my last article, that doesn’t always happen. Or tell you that she’s not ready for a relationship when she really is, just not with you. They do it to protect their feelings and in their own minds, yours too.
Many women have a hard time rejecting a man directly – even though it’s the best way for both parties. However, these indirect rejections often make situations worse.
I don’t care if she messages you first all the time. Use the 3 strikes rule You want to know if she likes you or is trying to reject you? If she doesn’t ever commit to hanging out, she’s not interested or serious enough. But as difficult as it can be, you need to learn to deal with rejection in a healthy, productive way. If she chooses someone else, she’s not a bitch or a slut for it. Do you think she’s suddenly going to change her mind after you berate her?
Whatever your reason for being in denial is, unless she’s spending alone time with you now, she’s just not that into you. And this isn’t just to make the woman feel better, it’s mostly for your benefit. That anger eventually turns to rage and causes you to take it out on new women you meet. She may be rude for stringing you along (if that was her true intention). It might temporarily make you feel better, but when your emotions subside, you’ll just end up feeling like an asshole. Would a man of value waste his energy on someone who didn’t respect or desire him? In my experience, there are only three steps to turning rejection into future success and growth. — The most successful people in business and romance get rejected regularly. They write about it in their books and talk about proudly in their speeches.
As they enter, he finally says, "I'm not scared and I want to say I'm 100% in love with you." Her face, at this point, says it all: She excuses herself, cries in guilt, and returns to a puzzled man, ultimately breaking his hopeful heart by saying, "I don't know if I'm in the same place as you." She tries to explain, but he tells her to stop.
Defensive, his demeanor changes as he tells her that she acted unfairly and dishonestly, explaining how "shattered" he feels, how he's now learned "love equals get…out" because of her, and in frustration, he says, "you didn't give me a chance".
In an ideal world, rejection would always be as clear as in my story.
Hopefully not not that mean-spirited, but still obvious enough that you’re able to move on.
That’s why the only consistent measurable factor for being rejected is action. A woman who likes a guy wants to see him in person. They stay in denial and always try to reason that she may be secretly interested, despite her delays.
She doesn’t want to wait weeks or months and miss that opportunity. They pursue a girl endlessly without success and then get pissed off when things don’t work out.
I have a lot of love for you and I want what's best for you and you deserve something great." Was Chase ultimately rejected? Perhaps, however, on a subconscious level, we also act this way in order to guilt the rejecting partner into reconsidering by exposing his or her flaws.