AA news, Feb 2014: Daygame Only and The War of Art
Starting now, I am no longer offering night game except to mentorship students or specialty programs. I will be teaching daygame only. I’m very excited and pleased with my choice. Good job Tony. You’re awesome, smart, funny and handsome. I’m working on a new sales page to replace the old one. What do you prefer, day or night?
I want to write another book, but I’m not sure what subject. A Thousand Tiny Failures took me 1.5 years to complete. It took almost a year just to start it. Thinking, resisting, thinking, resisting. Resistance is a real bastard. So I’m asking you guys, what sort of book would you like me to write? Another pick up book? A guide? Short stories? Something for inner game, creativity, passive income, work ethic or focus?
I’m starting a new blog for all my non-seduction related subjects, so let me know what interests you other than seduction. And guys, don’t be shy about emailing me any questions you have, unless it’s a oneitis question, because I’ll just tell you that you’re too needy and insecure and need to meet more women.
I want to share with you a fantastic book I read last year that really opened up my productive flow. It’s called “The War of Art” by Steven Pressfield.
Are you paralyzed with fear? That’s a good sign. Fear is good. Like self-doubt, fear is an indicator. Fear tells us what we have to do. Remember one rule of thumb: the more scared we are of a work or calling, the more sure we can be that we have to do it.
Our job in this life is not to shape ourselves into some ideal we imagine we ought to be, but to find out who we already are and become it.
Many guys find trouble becoming motivated in one area, but are highly prolific in another. Where I never had a hard time finding the drive to go out and hit on women, I’ve always had resistance to the gym, or doing taxes. Some guys who hire me were very motivated to stay in school, study, and find a high paying job, but have great resistance to going out and being social. The war of art will help you understand why this is happening and perhaps provoke a change in your behaviour.
Artists, writers and people in creative fields are entrepreneurs by necessity. Nobody gives them a paycheck or picks up their medical insurance. The ones who succeed learn to think and act like ‘independent operators.’ I think people who are technically ‘employees’ have to think this way as well. The company is not looking out for you.
He’s a wise man indeed.
Let me know what topics you want to hear more about.