Audio Version [click the globe to change language]
The title got you. Admit it. And that’s the whole point of this article – to tell you why you should be a little wary of these titles.
A poster in the Ask a Question section mentioned that he was desperately trying to get back with his ex-girlfriend. Something he wrote struck me: he said he tried a product that would help him get his ex-back, and he said it didn’t work. That’s how he found himself here, downloading my free sample and asking for advice.
Out of curiosity, I searched the net for that phrase: How to get your ex-back. I was a little more than surprised when a ton of pages came up in the results, with quite a few of them selling e-books on this subject.
The pages in themselves are not a problem: the Internet is a free for all, and everybody gets to voice their opinion. but therein lies the problem (pun intended). With no editorial censorship, everybody can write what they want. And they do.
I came across titles such as how to get back your ex in 24 hours and some which claimed the even wilder things.
Let’s get one thing clear before I go on: How to get over your ex is a self-help book; it’s a detailed step-by-step guide to help you get over a breakup.
It’s not magic: it’s a system for self-improvement and for taking control of your emotions and your life.
The book doesn’t claim to give you the ability to control somebody else’s thoughts.
On the other hand, any title along the lines of ‘how to get back your ex’ suggests that you can somehow do something that would guarantee your ex coming back to you.
Perhaps one of these systems really has a magical component that makes the other person somehow ignore their own judgement (which was to break up the relationship in the first place) and come running back to you.
Check Out J Riley’s Breakup Book
Visit the homepage to see where you can buy The Breakup for Men