I thought it was funny that you can make money with a book like this.” Different women are attracted to different things.
And different men have different styles and strengths.
You get hyped up for an idea that isn’t explained in detail and isn’t really helpful. From Mark – “I was told to be cocky and funny, but how do you translate that into the real world? It’s pointless.” From Paul – “At least it was a quick read. I don’t think this will be helpful for me at all.” From Lenny – “I got one good line from it, and that’s about it.
Honestly, the whole book is basically telling you to hit on as many women as possible, be confident, be funny, and that’s about it. ” From Mike – “I liked it – but not because it was helpful.
So is David De Angelo’s “Double Your Dating” a scam or not? It’s a classic case of over-promising, under-delivering.
Take everything the sales letter says with a grain of salt.
60 days later, we asked them to tell us their thoughts.
They were candid – and gave us a lot of information. – A lot of what he promises just isn’t in the book…
We’ve made their names anonymous to protect them from embarrassment: – Mark A student, wants more dates. – Paul Unemployed, wants his ex-girlfriend back or at least wants to make her jealous.
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Here is Eben Pagan – I mean, “David De Angelo” – talking about how he uses human psychology to manipulate people for greater sales: So “David De Angelo” is really just a damn good direct marketer, preying on single guys’ desperation with a downright scam?
We hoped this wasn’t the case, and hoped Eben actually made a quality product.