Looking for Love in All the Wrong Places? Here's How to End the Search!
Are you stuck in a revolving door of bad dates? Or maybe you’ve given up on finding a meaningful relationship altogether. According to dating experts David Coleman and Richard Doyle, it doesn’t have to be that way. You can have that happy, healthy relationship you’ve been looking for.
With eye-opening exercises, quizzes, and other self-assessment tools, the authors show you how to pinpoint specific aspects of your personality that have caused you to pick poorly, remain in bad relationships, or sabotage good ones. Once you understand the reasons why you choose a certain type of person, you can focus on how to choose and attract the right person for you.
Inside, you’ll learn how to avoid:
·The Girdle—strives to control you
·The Dog Catcher—flees at the first sign of commitment
·The Ferrari—requires high maintenance
·The Hoover—sucks out fillings, tongue—anything
·Niagara Falls—produces enough liquid for a regatta
·The Puppy—licks you all over your face
·The Western Union—ends relationship by letter, note, or e-mail
·The Freezer—turns from warm and caring to cold and callous
·The Fade Away—lets the relationship fade by avoiding conflict
“Insightful and enjoyable. You’ll never approach your relationships the same way again."—Lynn Miller (aka Meg Lacey), President of Parke Media and novelist for Harlequin Books
Table of Contents
1. Are You a Loser Magnet?
2. Would You, Could You, Should You Date . . . You?
3. Let's Fix What's Broken
4. Why Your Relationships Are Like a Revolving Door
5. It's Not All Your Fault
6. Fifteen Minutes to Dating Smarter
7. Make Them Want You
8. Moving From Date to Mate
9. Your New Relationship Destiny
For More Information
About the Authors
About David D. Coleman
David D. Coleman, known nationwide as "The Dating Doctor," is a popular speaker who lectures to tens of thousands of young adults annually. His Creative Dating program is one of the top draws on college campuses across the country. He is a former radio talk show host and his weekly column on relationships appears in 50 newspapers across the United States.