How many times have you struggled for self-control when you felt the urge to cry? It’s OK to cry. It’s not feminine; it’s not unmanly; it’s not weak. As a matter of fact, it can be very cathartic and good
50 lessons = 50 Audios + 50 Videos + 50 Materials Packages including flash-cards This course is available for Instant Download Bonus: Full online access is also included to access any lesson any time from any device.
Image matters: Your body language can reinforce or undermine who you say you are As a communication trainer and keynote speaker, I can tell you that image matters almost as much as words. What you say speaks volumes about who
Proxemics plays a critical role in professional workplace communication, and should always be taken into account, especially when dealing with difficult people, or aggressive communicators. Proxemics is the study of how we physically position ourselves when we’re communicating. It helps us understand how we
Workplace Communication– It’s not just about how you talk or how you stand. Workplace communication includes how you dress. In this communication tip, world-renowned author, trainer, and keynote speaker Dan O’Connor concisely sums up what is considered appropriate attire for work.
Assertive body language tip: verbal communication and body language go hand in hand. If you sometimes feel as though people aren’t taking your message seriously enough, make sure that when you’re engaging in assertive body language communication, you are aware
Eye-contact is good; too much eye-contact is bad. Direct eye-contact held for more than seven seconds is a form of aggressive behavior. Sure, in the U.S. we’re all trained to look one another in the eye while communicating. As Americans, however, we also
Are you trying to improve your listening skills, or do you know someone who is? Body language is key. Body language, of course, is key in ALL communication. With this one simple body language tactic, you can instantly transform into
What is the most common starter phrase people use as a reaction to being interrupted, when they wish to regain control of the conversation? If you thought “Excuse me,” or “I’m sorry,” you’re exactly right. Most people start their response
In this communication lesson, Dan explains that body language can be a “tell” for truth or for lying. When you “catch the baby” as you speak, you are probably telling the truth. The next time you see these