In the comments of Saturday’s article about signs you’re in the friend zone,
uForia makes the following comment:
“Ive been a
long time reader of your articles, and I can’t help but be skeptical at
times. Your posts often have a tone of disliking competition from other
men, and what makes you even want to help other men? Wouldn’t you be
worried that other men will take your girl eventually due to the
popularity of this blog? Or does making money off this site offset the
potential costs seen there? I know whenever other men ask me for
advice, I always tell them to be nice and confident, of course knowing
that the advice won’t help at all.
What really are your motivations for your website?”
Leaving aside the suspicions of my motivations for running Girls
Chase (which seem to imply that I’ve spent the past 5.5 years of my
life, 3.5 of them full time, investing 6,000+ hours of my own time and
writing somewhere between 1.5 and 2 million words building this site,
dealing with all the headaches involved, composing and polishing and
curating the content here, and responding to comments in order to wage
a long-term, planetary-scale disinformation campaign designed to lead
my competition for women down the garden path in order that I might
personally have an easier time getting laid),
I want to focus on one aspect in
particular, and it’s this statement:
“I can’t help
skeptical at times.”
To be sure, I actively encourage healthy skepticism in anything and
everything that doesn’t match up with your prior experience and that
you have no way of taking for a trial run.
And I’ll be the last man on Earth to tell you to take anything on
faith alone (or even in large part).
And while I understand holding skepticism about things you have no
to try out for yourself – things like religion, philosophy, or reports
about anything remotely occult-related – the subject matter on this
website is almost entirely (with a few dives into the theoretical here
and there) not that sort of
Every single thing on this site is
designed to be used, tried out, played with, toyed with, experimented
upon, rotated in, weighed against alternatives, and kept if found sound
or chucked if found not... not
rolled around endlessly and skeptically in your mind as you try to make
a decision on whether you want to personally believe it or not.
If you’ve been approaching the material on this site as something
that must be taken “on faith”, and waiting for someone else to come
along and convince you further, you’ve been coming at it all wrong.
Because I don’t want your faith. Don’t need it, don’t care for it.
Never have, and never will.
Rather, I want your tests.
Because real empiricists don’t take things on faith. Real empiricists test.