I will get to some sample emails, but before I do, let's look at a few, simple guidelines to help you write that irresistible introductory email to the potential future love of your life:1.
Let's be honest: the search for true love eventually leads to sex.
Move on to a niche that you're interested in - girls with heavy tats, girls who are vegans, girls who are super Christian if you have experience with that game, girls who love your football team, girls who are "foodies" if you can talk a good restaurant game, girls who are super liberal if you can talk deeply on politics, etc. Find your interests, figure out what niche of girl fits some of those interests, and search for them.
I think it's very possible for you to build a portfolio of girls comparable to your range (6-8 if you're a 7.5, for example) to use as a nice confidence booster/calendar filler to supplement with your day game or social networking pickups.
but I would argue adamantly that is the most time-efficient tool for any form of dating. I've had at least 40 dates since I moved to my new city and close to half of them have (unsolicited) said by our second drink something along the lines of "wow - this is so different from my other dates." Knowing where they're going (I'm cool and "normal", their other dates are IP guys or accountants with zero social skills/confidence) I will either prompt them further or downplay it and change the subject to something that I'd talk about on a "normal" date.
Second, he showed that he paid attention to my profile by highlighting a few things I had written in my profile (photography, intellect, and coffee).
Efficiency translates to high volume, and the best way to stand out from the noise is to create the best first impression of all the people in the dating pool.
The absolute first impression is, of course, your profile but that’s static.
It is important to follow up with a second, more fluid first impression, and that’s the very first email you send to a potential date. Have you ever received an email from a total stranger, and the email reads like a novel?
Contrary to the advice I gave on how to write a great profile (lengthy but packed with punches), a great first email should be short, sweet, and enticing. What do you usually do with the email after skimming a few lines?