If your ex-girlfriend would send you a letter of apology for cheating on you, what would you do? Usually, guys would either rip the letter apart or throw it away out of anger.
However, Nick Lutz is a class of his own. He had a different way of dealing with it. Using a red pen, Lutz wrote corrections on the four-page letter from his ex-girlfriend like a grammar teacher would a student’s work.
He first took notice of the poor choice of the format used in the letter.
He also commented that the letter’s introduction was “too long” and it had “a lot of repetition.”
He went on and commented about how she has written strong statements without supporting details; he also corrected misspelled words.
On the third page, Lutz highlighted how the letter was written with “useless fillers.”
Finally, Lutz graded the letter with a score of 61/100 or a “D.”
He also wrote his final thoughts on the last page, which read:
“Long intro, short conclusion, strong hypothesis but nothing to back it up. Details are important. If you wanted to be believed, back it up with proof. You claimed that cheating never occurred but put blame on yourself, then what for? Need to stop contradicting your own story and pick a side. While this gesture is appreciated, I would prefer details over statements. Revision for half credit will be accepted. Good luck!”
Lutz only wanted to post this to his friends but his letter has gone viral since it was posted on February 17, 2017, on Twitter. He was attending the University of Central Florida (UCF) studying sports management at that time.
According to a report by Miami Herald, Lutz got suspended for two semesters because after his ex-girlfriend complained of cyberbullying before the sheriff’s office and at UCF.
However, after Lutz made an appeal, UCF dismissed the complaint saying his actions did not violate the Rule of Conduct of the school.
His post has now garnered 110,000 retweets and with 319,000 heart reactions.
Now, according to his Twitter profile, Lutz is a quarterback coach at Freedom High School.