Seven types of guys women can’t resist
Here is a list of different kind of guys that interest a girl. Which is your kind?
Always wondered why some guys always manage to get the best of girls? Well, the secret is not good looks or a well-defined six pack, but the fact that women simply get attracted to certain personality traits and flock to men who possess them.
Below are seven of these “ideal types” of guys that women are drawn to, and an explanation as to why these guys are so appealing, reports Fox News. The list could help you understand what women are looking for, and most importantly, to make sure that you fit the bill.
The intelligent one
He instigates conversations that are intellectually stimulating, and listens to what she has to say in response. He makes her laugh with his clever sense of humour, and has an uncanny ability to make politics interesting. He can shoot the breeze with her for hours, and it will never get boring.
Why he is so irresistible
An intellectual connection is a big part of what sustains a relationship, and if you can show her that you’ve got that, she’ll be hooked pretty quickly.
The confident guy
He is totally secure and sure of himself. He is assertive in public, and gives off an aura of power and control. In a relationship, he doesn’t get jealous of other men; he doesn’t feel threatened by his girlfriend’s male friends or co-workers.
Why he is so irresistible
Women are attracted to confident men. Consider this: If you think you are great, she will probably be influenced to think the same. The confident man doesn’t seek approval from women, and this makes them want him even more.
The artistic guy
The artistic guy is spontaneous and lives for the moment. Often, he will use his creativity to woo her, such as with a song he has written about her or a painting he has made for her.
Why he is so irresistible
Every woman wants to feel unique and special. There is no better way to make her feel this way than to use her as your muse or your source of inspiration. She is intrigued by the artistic guy’s creative mind, and especially by the way he incorporates her into his art.
The exotic element
He comes from a faraway exotic country, and has a cute accent or a unique way of seeing the world. His social customs, and everyday behaviour can be a little quirky, but he always manages to come off as uniquely charming.
Why he is so irresistible
Women often choose this kind of guy if they are curious about the world, but most of the appeal comes down to a fascination with dating someone from another culture.
The considerate guy
He holds open her car door, and pulls out her chair. He foots the bill for dinner, and makes sure to offer her dessert. He always asks her out with reasonable notice, and picks her up at her door. He is generally sensitive to how she is feeling, and when she is ready to go home.
Why he is so irresistible
Once a woman has gone through her share of the bad guy, the rude guy and the not-calling-her-back guy, she will likely re-evaluate her priorities. It takes a bit of maturity on her part to realize this, but eventually most girls come around and realize that they want a guy who will treat them well in the long run. But, think twice before copying any of the above character types, for women can know when you are faking it.
He believes in classic romance. He is constantly bringing her flowers, chocolate and lighting candles during dinner. He calls her often to let her know he is thinking about her, and looks into her eyes and tells her how he feels.
Why he is so irresistible
A woman loves to feel appreciated, and the romantic guy makes this happen. He uses romantic gestures to show her he is thinking about her. As an added bonus, she feels free to reciprocate and act on her own romantic tendencies.
The free spirit guy (aka the Bad Boy)
The free spirit guy goes where the wind takes him, and the wind usually takes him on some kind of whacky adventure. He might ride a motorcycle, or he might skip work to take her on a last-minute road trip, but this guy doesn’t worry too much about the consequences – he just sees where his own devices take him.
Why he is so irresistible
Every woman wants a bit of a rebel. She loves his carefree attitude and hopes that it will rub off on her too. The bad boy spirit adds an element of youthfulness to the relationship, and she loves to try taming him, although she knows she’ll never actually succeed.
A recent survey of 100 chief executives conducted by Nielsen for The Economic Times said 80 per cent want Modi to become prime minister. Unfortunately for Modi, their numbers are too insignificant to influence the elections.
When Narendra Damodardas Modi was anointed the Bharatiya Janata Party’s, or BJP’s, prime-ministerial candidate for the 2014 general elections, it didn’t surprise many.
The resistance put up by Lal Krishna Advani was too feeble to halt the Modi juggernaut. If businessmen had their way, Modi, 63, would have become prime minister long time back.
Telecom czar Sunil Mittal had found him fit for the job way back in January 2009: “He is running a state and can also run the nation.”
In January this year, Anil Ambani had called Modi “lord of men, leader amongst leaders and king amongst kings”, while Anand Mahindra has prophesied the day is not far when “people will talk about the Gujarat model of growth in China”.
Even before he became the chief minister of Gujarat in 2001, Dhirubhai Ambani had said of Modi after meeting him: “Lambi race no ghodo chhe (He will go a long way).”
The battle for New Delhi will be fought far away from air-conditioned boardrooms, in the dust and heat of Indian villages. But one thing is certain: Modi has businessmen dancing to his tune.
Not for nothing did Manish Tewari, minister for information and broadcasting, say in January this year: “In the 1930s, the German corporate sector had a similar fascination with a gentleman who was at the helm of affairs there.”
It wasn’t like this in the beginning. The anti-Muslim riots of February and March 2002 in Gujarat had left the nation aghast. Like all others, business leaders gave vent to their anger.
Deepak Parekh said India’s image as a secular country was damaged. NR Narayana Murthy and Azim Premji condemned the violence.
At a Confederation of Indian Industry, or CII, event in April that year, Anu Aga (of Thermax) received a standing ovation when she gave an impassioned speech on Gujarat. The accusation was that Modi did little to stop the rioteers.
One way Modi could improve his image was by wooing businessmen — practical people who don’t carry an ideological baggage.
Nilanjan Mukhopadhya, the author of Narendra Modi: The Man, the Times, says that a poll showed that people were keen to move on. “That’s where he got his clue,” says he.
In February 2003, CII held a session at New Delhi for its members to interact with Modi.
On the stage with Modi were Rahul Bajaj, Jamshyd Godrej and Tarun Das (then director-general of CII). The businessmen were unrelenting and Modi was incensed. A CII functionary who was closely involved with the event says the speakers chosen for the day (read Bajaj) were men who couldn’t have been controlled.
According to an account published in The Caravan last year, almost 100 CII members from Gujarat threatened to quit over the incident.
A handful of Gujarat businessmen known to be close to Modi — Gautam Adani, Karsan Patel (Nirma) and Anil Bakeri (Bakeri Engineers) — set up a rival organisation called the Resurgent Group of Gujarat. And in Delhi, CII saw its access to the BJP-led government curtailed.
This was blunting CII’s edge in its core business of lobbying. When Das approached Arun Jaitley, then law minister, he agreed to broker peace — but CII would have to formally apologise. The letter was sent.
The next year, Modi agreed to attend another CII function in Delhi. All went well till a glitch was discovered: the television channels were playing tapes of last year’s acrimonious meeting. “Modi was livid,” recalls the man who had to bear the full brunt of his verbal volley.
The turning point came in October 2008. Tata Motors’ factory to make the Nano at Singur in West Bengal had run into Mamata Banerjee.
Exasperated, Ratan Tata, who was steering the group at that time, had said that he was prepared to relocate the factory. It was a prestigious project; many chief ministers activated their bureaucrats to grab it: Uttarakhand, Maharashtra and Karnataka.
The race was won by Modi who moved with Usain Bolt-like speed. The site chosen was Sanand, near Ahmedabad
Kevin and Jackie Freiberg, in their book Nanovation, say the memorandum of understanding for the factory was inked within 96 hours of Tata’s announcement to quit Singur.
Tata would later remark: “Usually, a state takes 90 to 180 days for land and other clearances. Gujarat took just three days. It has never happened before.”
He then called Modi the “good M” and his Singur tormentor the “bad M”.
Modi’s detractors and Tata Motors’ rivals insist that Gujarat gave tax sops worth thousands of crores to get the project.
A Gujarat government officer discloses that apart from waiving off the stamp duty and registration charges, Tata Motors was granted VAT refund for 20 years (linked to investment). This was done, he says, because Modi knew “it would catapult the state as an investor-friendly destination.”
The rest was easy. Since then, other automobile companies like Ford and Maruti Suzuki have announced sizeable investments in Gujarat. Tata began to attend the Vibrant Gujarat summits, the biennial mela organised by Modi for investors.
During the one in January 2009, immediately after the Nano deal was settled, said one report, “Tata drenched the (Gujarat) chief minister in praise”. And by the time Tata finished his speech, he “found himself locked in a hug with Modi who strode across the podium with open arms”.
It is worth noting that Tata’s successor, Cyrus Mistry, chose to make his first public appearance at the Vibrant Gujarat summit held in January this year at Ahmedabad.
What endears Modi to businessmen is that he says what they want to hear: private investment in the railways, throwing open the defence sector, et cetera. “He is pro-market, pro-business and supports reforms,” says Ajit Gulabchand of Hindustan Construction Company.
Anti-reform steps like Modi’s stand against foreign direct investment in multi-brand retail are dismissed as political exigencies.
He is seen as decisive, though divisive and authoritarian — the exact opposite of Prime Minister Manmohan Singh. When asked in an interview if he was a dictator, Modi said: “Imposition will never get you the results. Inspiration will always give you the results.”
What everybody agrees on is that Modi gets things done. “Once a project is cleared by his office,” says the CEO of a large corporation, “one doesn’t face any problem from the bureaucracy, police or local politicians.”
Another recalls how Modi personally made telephone calls when he complained about his stuck project in Saurashtra.
“The matter was sorted out immediately,” says he. “You don’t need to have chai with the bureaucrats to get the work done,” says the owner of a mid-sized Gujarat-based pharmaceutical company. In return, businessmen don’t mind the demands Modi makes.
When Onkar Kanwar of Apollo Tyres met Modi to set up a unit in Gujarat, the chief minister said that he would have to distribute rubber saplings amongst the tribes, and their produce must be used in the factory.
Modi makes it a point to return the call of large businessmen within 24 hours. For urgent calls, the response comes within three hours. If something cannot be done, Modi will say so without beating around the bush.
“You know where you stand and you don’t have to follow up persistently; he always comes back with an answer,” says the Mumbai-based owner of a large business. Unlike other chief ministers who don’t feel confident in meetings unless they are surrounded by half-a-dozen bureaucrats, Modi is game for one-on-one talks.
“The interesting thing about Modi is that if he says something can’t be done, you can’t get even (senior) BJP (leaders) or RSS (Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh, the ideological parent of BJP) to get it done. This is unlike the Congress where, if a minister refuses to do some work, you can always go to 10, Janpath (the residence of Sonia Gandhi) or Ahmed Patel (her political secretary),” adds another businessman.
During Vibrant Gujarat, senior bureaucrats are attached to top businessmen to act like their protocol officers. Modi personally invites the business leaders. “There is no question of refusing,” says a regular at the summits. “If you have an overseas trip planned, he will ask you to drop it.”
Another businessman says that three days before the summit, he calls the key speakers to know what they will say; if there is something he doesn’t approve of, he will ask it to be changed. He often lands up at the venue past midnight to check the bandobast.
In spite of his organisation skills, which Modi told Mukhopadhyay he learnt during his RSS days, some businessmen are skeptical if he will be able to do much in New Delhi – if he is elected.
One, the issues at the centre will be different from a state. Two, Modi will be hobbled by coalition dharma – all indications are that BJP on its own will fall way short of majority in the Lok Sabha. “Modi’s approach seems to be working in Gujarat,” The Economist said in January this year, “but such an autocratic style would be difficult to apply at the national level, especially in an era of coalition government.”
Many businessmen will also tell you privately that Modi has his own set of favourites. He is perceived to be particularly close to Adani.
It could be coincidence, but Adani has grown phenomenally ever since Modi came to power: from a turnover of Rs 3,300 crore (Rs 33 billion) in 2000 to Rs 47,000 crore now (Rs 470 billion).
Adani has sponsored, apart from the Vibrant Gujarat summits, even kite and navaratra festivals organised by the state. And when Wharton dropped Modi as the keynote speaker at the Wharton India Economic Forum some months ago, Adani promptly withdrew his platinum sponsorship of the event.
Modi attended the wedding of Adani’s son, Karan, in Goa as well as the reception that followed in Ahmedabad. Adani had said in June that he had received “positive support” from various states, not just Gujarat, though he lauded the “positive and clear policy framework provided by the Gujarat government.”
It’s because of his closeness to Modi, goes the buzz in Mumbai’s business circles, that Adani has been fined Rs 200 crore by the environment ministry in New Delhi. And Mukesh Ambani’s gas fields in the Krishna-Godavari basin are subject to intense scrutiny because all his new investments — worth $24 billion — are going into Gujarat.
Mukesh Ambani is a regular at all Vibrant Gujarat summits. Modi, for the record, hasn’t commented on the higher price for Reliance Industries’ gas from the Krishna-Godavari basin or the falling output from the fields
Things have taken a U-turn for Modi since the disastrous CII meeting more than 10 years ago. Some months ago, a Kolkata businessman went to meet Modi with a donation of Rs 3 crore, to be paid by cheque.
As he was leaving, Modi said: “If you are giving it as a donation, then it is fine. But if you think this is an investment, then please don’t give.”
Clearly, he calls the shots now.
An estimated 10 lakh youths in Gujarat are registered as unemployed with the employment exchanges. However, this should not have been the case if the large promises made during the successive Vibrant Gujarat Summits were fulfilled, even partially.
Data sourced from the state government show that as against the over 1 crore jobs promised at the Summits, the MoUs that have translated into investments have so far created a little over 11 lakh jobs, i.e. just about 9% of what was claimed.
Senior government officials say that overall success rate of MoUs signed at Vibrant Gujarat Summits is more than 60%, almost double the national average of 30-35%. However, the figures related to the jobs created by the purported massive investments pouring into the state fail to support these claims.
The first Summit was held in 2003, but the practice of announcing the number of jobs or employment the investments proposed in MoUs would create was started only in 2007. The data reveals that the investments realised from MoUs signed in 2003 and 2005 Summits have so far created some 60,000 jobs in all.
At the end of the 2007 Summit, the state government announced that more than 13 lakh jobs would be created because of the massive investments that would flow into the state. However, the data shows that a paltry 80,000 jobs have been created from the Summit so far.
In 2009, the MoUs promised creation of more than 27 lakh fresh jobs. But, so far, the MoUs have led to creation of 4.5 lakh employment opportunities.
Similarly, at the Vibrant Gujarat Summit of 2011, where MoUs worth a staggering Rs20.83 lakh crore were signed, the number of jobs to be created was pegged at an unbelievable 60 lakh. It was touted as the biggest success of the Summit, even more than the investments proposed. However, the actual number of jobs that have materialised from the Summit so far is 3.7 lakh. At the 2013 Summit, when the government signed a record-breaking 17,719 MoUs, but decided against revealing their worth, 3.7 lakh jobs were promised. Of these, 1.2 lakh jobs have been created.
However, the government insists that MoUs signed at the Summits have created far more jobs that what its own data suggests. “Our data is based on the figures reported by the industries voluntarily. It is not mandatory for units to do so and many of them have not disclosed the number of employment created by them. The actual number of jobs created by the Vibrant Gujarat Summits is much higher,” said a senior official.
Speaking on condition of anonymity, another official said that the estimates of the jobs created by the MoUs were “very very conservative”. He pointed out that Gujarat has been ranked as the leading state in providing jobs through employment exchanges, and the rate of unemployment in the state is significantly lower than the national average.
During a cultural event where martyrs were being remembered, former Uttar Pradesh and Uttarakhand chief minister of the congress Naryayan Dutt Tiwari forcibly began dancing with the show’s host. He caught hold of her and forced her to dance with him. She became uncomfortable, but he did not loosen his grip and continued dancing with her.
Tiwari was the chief guest at the function. He is almost 90 years old, but his behaviour shocked everyone.
With great difficulty the organisers managed to bring Tiwari off the stage. Soon after that, most of the crowd left the venue.
NAMO stands for Narendra Modi and Next Generation Android Mobile Odyssey. Our product is our way of dedication & respect to our great nation leader.
If you’re a fan of BJP’s PM candidate Narendra Modi you can buy a new smartphone called Smart Namo to show your loyality.
As per the offcial website of the phone www.smartnamo.com the phone is Android 4.2 and available in 16G/32G/64G versions.
The manufacturers claim that they are “fans of Shri Narendra Modi, our forthcoming future leader of our great nation India, we are manufacturing latest android handset dedicated to the “IRONMAN” of modern India.
NAMO stands for Narendra Modi and Next Generation Android Mobile Odyssey. Our product is our way of dedication & respect to our great nation leader.”
Ultra Powerful Quad Core 1.5Ghz CPU, 6589-T quad-core processor
5 Inch IPS Touchscreen, 2GB RAM + 32GB ROM. 13 MP Camera.
The company has announced two smartphones, namely Smart NAMO Saffron 2, Saffron 1. While the Saffron 2 is priced at Rs 24,000, the Saffron 1 smartphone will come in two variants for Rs 23,000 and Rs 18,000.
The report claims that Smart Namo phone will cost Rs 16,000 at launch and have videos as well as apps related to Modi.
In addition to the smartphones, team Namo also plans to introduce feature phones starting from Rs.1,000.