Nonverbal Communication

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Your body language says a lot, even when you don’t realize it. The way you sit, stand and walk communicate things to people, so when you’re networking it’s especially important to take notice of your body language.
Here are some examples of negative messages your eyes can send and what you can do to improve your messages.
People tend to listen more carefully to someone who uses hand gestures.
Here are two interview must-dos that may prove beneficial if you are job searching.
You can tell a lot about what someone is thinking by monitoring their body language.
People believe that communicating is just about getting your point across, but the truth is there is no communication without listening.
A good, well-timed handshake to pair with your grin is a sure way to stand out, whether you’re at the company picnic or an industry conference. Here’s how important it is: The prospective employee with the best handshake is more likely to get the job, research shows.
Language can be a big factor in who you attract to your company, and job postings can skew toward male stereotypes, reports Emily Peck for The Huffington Post. There are several words and phrases that can hint at an unconscious bias in an organization.
Successful presenters prepare by not only focusing on information, but on their audience’s concerns and communication style. By catering to the audience, a presentation becomes more effective and has a higher chance of succeeding. To focus on your target audience and learn what they will expect, answer these questions.
You see them, and maybe even send them, all the time: emails in which several people are addressed directly and several others cc’d. Consider the problems such “group huddle” messages can create and the chaotic thought processes that can result.
Twitter is one of the largest, most heavily trafficked social media networks, but don’t let that scare you away from getting active on it.
Struggling to write a compelling social media biography? With these tips you’ll be on your way to crafting the perfect one.
You probably hear a lot of ignorant or incorrect ideas in the course of your workweek. Laughing at or arguing with people can hurt your relationship with them, so you may want to “play dumb” if you hear something ridiculous, says Geoffrey Tumlin, author of “Stop Talking, Start Communicating.”
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