According to espn.com, the offending material was taken from a blog about Russian women, and "mistakenly" included by the course director, Russian language teacher Eduardo Pennisi.
"Many men, because Russian women are lovely, only want to take them home", it continued.
As per the advice given in the chapter, it suggests - don't monopolize conversations, follow proper hygiene, don't focus only on the other person's appearance, etc. - the chapter also has tidbits such as "don't ask stupid questions about sex", "Russian girls hate boring men" and "relax, it is only a girl, nothing more", as per a translation by media outlet Deadspin. "Don't be negative. Don't ask the same old questions, be original".
It continued: 'They like men with initiative. In particular, in the brochure it was said that men who want to seduce Russian beauty, must be well groomed and to use high quality perfume. If you do not have it, practise with different girls beforehand. Maybe they want it too, but they are people who want to feel important and unique.
Guests accompanying Messi and other soccer stars to the World Cup, which starts on June 14, were shocked to be given tips on picking up "beautiful" women in Russian Federation during a seminar yesterday afternoon.
The pages have been torn out earlier than being returned to these current, in accordance with studies.
Just a little deodorant and she can be all yours
Other instructions include assumptions about Russian attitudes to sex and a general ignorance about geography.
"Normally Russians girls pay attention to the important things". "If you don't have confidence in yourself then you need to practice speaking with many women".
Half method by way of the three-hour assembly, as pictures from the guide appeared on the web. employees reportedly began going around the room eradicating the guides.
"We regret that this mistake has overshadowed the importance of the day and the permanent educational activity provided by AFA, expressing our most honest apologies to those who were affected by the publication, which in no way reflects the thinking of the Argentine Football Association, nor that of its President Claudio Tapia or any of its directors", it concluded.
But he isn't he had done "nothing bad" and criticised those who had posted the material online "in bad faith".
A day later, the Argentinian Football Association was forced into action.