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Things your woman wants to hear

By The Spectator

In some ways, women are a bit like Labradors (a certain breed of dogs): if you say the right things in an appropriate tone of voice, they'll do what you want.

Alternately, women also have the potential to be like caged lions, and if you piss them off and are dumb enough to stand around, they'll rip your head off. For that reason, we want to highlight some of the things that women love to hear and show you how certain phrases can consistently be used to score major points. Of course, the last thing we want to do here is spew out a list of platitudes that every guy knows women never get sick of hearing. Instead, we'd like to suggest some alternative phrases and the reasons why they are so effective.

These are not pickup lines; they're phrases meant to be used on a girl you already know. Perhaps you've been dating and you want to take things to the next level. Or maybe it's even a long-term girlfriend and you've been going through a rough patch. You might even be a bit worried that she's losing interest and is starting to look around for something else. Whatever the case, the following is meant to give you an idea of different ways to verbally press her buttons by saying things women love to hear.

Generally, the things women love to hear can be placed into four categories: compliments about her appearance, words confirming your commitment to a future together, verbal displays of territorialism, jealousy, and questions that demonstrate interest in her life.

Give compliments

The comedian Chris Rock said that women need three things: food, water and compliments. So, it's not a matter of women just wanting to hear compliments, they actually can't live without them. If they don't get them, they might even shrivel up and die. If you can periodically reel off a nice compliment and genuinely mean it, don't hesitate to do so because the benefits will come back to you in spades. However, be careful not to flood the air with empty flattery, as even the most attention-starved girl will see through your seduction strategy and call you out.

Examples of things women love to hear:
* "You look incredible." It's simple and effective. Every girl wants to hear this, particularly when she has gone to some trouble to look nice.
* "Those jeans look great on you." This is a polite (and obvious) way of telling her that she has a nice ass.

Show commitment

When you include her in your future plans, you're giving her a glimpse of the security - whether she's 19 or 36 - that she probably craves. So, say something that indicates to her that you intend to be a part of her life for a long time. Invite her to a high school reunion that's still six months away. It's enough to let her know that you envisage a future together, but not so bold as to suggest marriage and the rest of it.

We have more things women love to hear for you to memorize ...

* "I'd love to take you to (enter place of choice) this summer."
* "I'm not interested in anyone else." In any relationship, questions will inevitably arise about your commitment to her, so when she asks, say something like this to counter her doubts and reassure her that you've found all you ever needed.

Be Jealous

Being creatures of the natural world, women expect men to be the protectors in a relationship. And when we don't act like it, they get irritated and begin to look elsewhere. We have to show them how much we care, which means that we have to get territorial once in a while. We're by no means suggesting violent outbursts and paranoid accusations, but rather, some gentle prod¬ding that demonstrates that you don't want to lose her to anyone. At the end of the day, if you don't take an interest in your girl's well-being, someone else will come along with an offer to do so.

Examples of things women love to hear:

* "Where were you?" You don't have to be suspicious, just inquire about her whereabouts from time to time.
* "Who's that guy?" Ask her this in a half-joke, half serious tone and she will think it's cute that you're still evaluating the competition.

Source: The Spectator