There has been a stay of execution. I have one additional week to get my numbers up.
Mission: Get enrollment up to 10 by Tuesday, August 5th.
To kick off my campaign's rebirth and resurgence, I am actually going to use the methodology I normally use inside my CCSF classroom.
"Hold on to ya' butts." -Samuel L. Jackson, Jurassic Park
Over the course of the past few posts, I've used the sex spreadsheet to teach you:
- What desire discrepancy is...
- How the desire discrepancy spreadsheet is a great tool for collecting concrete data...
- AND! How dude could've better dropped the compiled data on his lady...
... and I got to thinking that while the sex spreadsheet is good, it needs some help to be great.
(And if you were an earlier consumer of SmartHotFun back in it's "How to have great sex" days, you know that I am obsessed with greatness.)
So I reworked the spreadsheet to take it from good to great:
If you haven't seen the original, here it is, for reference:
The changes that I made to the sex spreadsheet are extremely intentional.
Looking at the difference between the first and the second spreadsheet, you'll notice that I did three things:
- I added a "Strategy" column to the spreadsheet.
- I changed the word "excuse" to the word "response."
- Following with his pattern, I italicized the times where his (totally made-up but probably true) strategy led to a 'Yes" in the "SEX?" column.
So those are what the changes are ... but...
Why did I make those changes?
What is it about adding a strategy column that makes this a more effective set of data?
What does changing "excuse" to "response" actually change?
Why did I highlight the times he was successful?
What do you think?
I will eventually tell you the answers, but first, I want to see what you think.
Hypothesize (aka come up with some reasons) why I made these changes in the comments below.