Tom Brady, Justin Bieber, Leonardo DiCaprio…

These guys don’t have to work to get women.

Women are always chasing after them and trying desperately to impress them…

They’re celebrities, sure.

But what if I told you the REAL reason women chase after these men has nothing to do with their fame or talent…

And everything to do with a few simple behaviors that any guy can do, to have the exact same effect on her…

Still with me?

Now obviously, being famous, rich or handsome can help you with the ladies.

I’m not gonna B.S. you here.

But if that’s all that matters, then how does a guy like Salman Rushdie… an ugly, short, aging writer…

End up dating the gorgeous famous actress, model, and TV host Padma Lakshmi…?

RELATED: “Trigger” Her Mind To Chase You Like a Celebrity.

Or how about Sean Clayton, a completely average looking guy from a small town…

Who was able to seduce Victoria’s Secret model Lindsay Ellingson…

How is that even possible?

It’s because they were doing a few very specific behaviors that made these women want to chase them…

And when a woman chases a man, she starts to fall for him.

These behaviors are called “Chase Triggers”.

Here’s a short video explaining how they work:

You can use “Chase Triggers” to make women chase you…

And it doesn’t matter if you’re a famous millionaire or a small-town nobody…

The psychology is the same no matter who you are.

Even better, these “Chase Triggers” are designed to work on the MOST attractive girls around you.

But why do they work so well?

They basically ‘hijack’ the same psychological principle that’s behind the “Celebrity Worship Syndrome” (yes, that’s an actual thing).

Celebrity worship syndrome has been described as an obsessive-addictive disorder where an individual becomes overly involved and interested (i.e., completely obsessed) with the details of the personal life of a celebrity.

Among academic researchers, the term ‘celebrity worship’ (CW) is a term that was first coined by Dr. Lynn McCutcheon and her research colleagues in the early 2000s.

However, it is commonly believed that the first use of the term ‘Celebrity Worship Syndrome’ (CWS) was in a Daily Mail article by the journalist James Chapman (in an article entitled “Do you worship the celebs?”) who was reporting on a study published by Dr. John Maltby and colleagues in the Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease entitled “A Clinical Interpretation of Attitudes and Behaviors Associated with Celebrity Worship”.

RELATED: “Trigger” Her Mind To Chase You Like a Celebrity.

The same article sought other scientific views from a biological angle. They reported that:

“Evolutionary biologists say it is natural for humans to look up to individuals who receive attention because they have succeeded in a society. In prehistoric times, this would have meant respecting good hunters and elders. But as hunting is not now an essential skill and longevity is more widely achievable, these qualities are no longer revered. Instead, we look to celebrities, whose fame and fortune we want to emulate. Evolutionary anthropologist Francesco Gill-White from the University of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia told New Scientist: ‘It makes sense for you to rank individuals according to how successful they are at the behaviors you are trying to copy, because whoever is getting more of what everybody wants is probably using above-average methods’. But Dr Robin Dunbar, an evolutionary biologist at the University of Liverpool, said following celebrities did not necessarily mean they were seen as role models. ’We’re fascinated even when we don’t go out of our way to copy them’. He said people watched how celebrities behaved because they received a great deal of wealth from society and people wanted to ensure it was invested properly”.

By examining celebrity as a cultural linchpin within a growing global fascination with fame, being famous, and those who are famous, we can better understand a dynamic that plays out at an unconscious level, controlling our thoughts and behaviors in ways it would be best to become aware.

I remember in college reading the book “Subliminal Seduction”, which spoke to the way advertisers and others seek to sneak triggers into our subconscious mind chatter so that, on autopilot, we act out buying behaviors that bring us into their purchasing tents.

Since everything happens at a subconscious level, this effect can be triggered by anybody, not just celebrities.

Achieve the same celebrity status in a woman’s mind using these “Chase Triggers”

References:
https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3960781/
https://www.psychologytoday.com/blog/in-excess/201307/celebrity-worship-syndrome
https://www.huffingtonpost.com/donna-rockwell-psyd/celebrity-worship-and-the_b_13794782.html

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