Glasgow Dating Coach Adnan Ahmed a.k.a Addy Agame Helps IT Specialist In London

Addy Agame Media Scandal

“I met Addy Agame approximately 1-2 times per week for much of 2018 when I first moved to Glasgow. Few Scots were as kind and welcoming as Addy. He was a fair bit older than most of my friends, but had an emotional maturity that is sadly hard to find in people. He has an exceptional ability to sense what others are thinking almost before they even think it, and offer a solution or words of comfort before they even ask for it. Whenever I needed advice he was the person I would call.

 I, like many others, met Addy in the context of meeting women as a young man. I was lonely when I moved to Glasgow, someplace I had no existing friends or family, and was determined not to sit in my room wishing the world would solve my loneliness for me.

 There is nothing original about a man walking up to a woman and saying hello. I do not think I have ever met a heterosexual man who has not. Unlike many people, however, Addy believed we should not hide our positive feelings. If you have something nice to say to someone you should say it to them. Young, old, man, woman, if he saw something nice in them he would say it and spread his positivity. He did what most people do, he just did it a lot more.

 Addy was under no illusion why his students would want to learn this skill: To meet and eventually have consensual sexual intercourse with members of the opposite sex. He is not alone in wanting that, but most of us come from a background where we shy away from saying that outright. We think it is more polite to ignore one another, remain mutually lonely, and hope someone, anyone but us, will make something happen. 49% of Scots report feeling lonely sometimes, but for some reason the conventional thing to do is to avoid talking to them no matter what.1

 There is something intrinsically sad about Scottish culture where getting inebriated and taking someone home from a nightclub whose name you do not know is almost expected, while having an honest sober conversation with that same person in daylight is taboo. Addy wanted to help change that, and I think we all should, too. Thank you for everything you taught me, Addy.”

 1: Griffin J. The Lonely Society. London: The Mental Health Foundations; 2010.


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