Language is a gift from mankind. This allows us to share their experiences, help us learn from others, and enable us to communicate in time – by preserving ideas and ideas that later generations can share. But language is only one way to communicate and while separating us from our Earth brothers, it is surprisingly low in the way we gather information about our environment. In fact, in some ways, the most important thing is to understand each other, two things that are common to the rest of the fauna: our eyes and our bodies.

The Limits of Speaking Word

Studies have shown that one person only gains 7% of their understanding of the word. The sound of the loudspeaker is much more important – it is about 38%. But both disappear in relation to visual communication, such as eye contact and body language. Although it is tempting to ignore it, we can easily see this in the work when we deal with people who do not speak our language. Gestures, indices, facial expressions, and the like, transmit the basic information and meaning, even if the words themselves are imprecise.

In addition, we all have a common experience in listening or listening to performers who were less than riveting. Persons who have bad words and bad posture, which bodies suggest shyness or interest. No matter how interesting their ideas are, or how critical their information is, their messages may have been lost because their voice and body sent other messages than their brains.

Talented Communicators

On the other hand, we have seen or heard people who are able to make instant contact with others. In the political arena, both Bill Clinton and Ronald Reagan were both a unique gift to the trust of trust and power, while others were facilitated. On a personal level, we all know the people who somehow seem to have a positive impression in the room for everyone. If we go beyond the emotional reaction that is usually referred to as "charisma", we see that many effective leaders have similar capabilities to communicate with others. In the room they often meet with the others, animate their words with their hands and faces, and hold their heads and their backs straight to give a command that they say.

Some of these are instinctive; some enjoy the gifts that others are not, and the attachment to other human beings is worth more than others. But much of this is a result of practice, and time and effort can be learned. It begins with a thorough understanding of human nature and the watches that every mother tried to teach, as people lived in cities rather than caves: stand up, see people in their eyes, and not mumble when you talk. In the rest, start with the good personal habits your parents have been trying to teach you and work on mistrust around self-confidence. You may not be able to switch talk-show hosts overnight, but even a little effort to improve the awareness of non-verbal communication can make big dividends, increasing your ability to persuade and influence them around you.

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