I can tell how you like it." "Wow," my client said. Because, while I have a handful of rude or mean messages, I have a virtual metric ton of ones that say "Hey" or "What's up?"I knew that happened sometimes, but I had no idea it was that common. " Such a vague opener creates a problem because it passes off the burden of saying something engaging to the other person.But all of this is assuming you even get to the stage of messaging. Most mobile apps require both people to swipe right to match with each other before they can message.
The founder of Bumble, Whitney Wolfe, knows these problems intimately.
These are generic enough to be reused, but witty or unusual enough to illicit a response.
The strategy then becomes to send these to as many women as possible, see who responds, then try to have an actual conversation or set up a date.
On the flip side, women are inundated with messages, and sometimes it feels hard to cut through the noise to meet the right person," says Williamson.
Like many women, when I get online, I have dating app messages waiting for me.