FOLLOW Asking Questions
When having arguments, avoid making statements and use questions instead. These tend to come across as less confrontational. Examples of questions:
Genuine questions to better understand the other position. After you receive and answer to them, state back to the other person, in your own words, their beliefs, to confirm you actually get it. Questions aimed at the inconsistencies of the other part, but in a non-accusatory way.
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FOLLOW How To Turn Awkwardness Into Confidence
Check Out Charisma University: https://bit.ly/2XcFYEf Subscribe to Charisma On Command's YouTube Account: http://bit.ly/COC-Subscribe Like it or not we have all been awkward at different points in our lives. Sometimes that awkwardness gets in the way of connecting with other people or even feeling confident in ourselves.
Turn awkwardness into confidence Adjust your body language. Learn to handle friendly teasing. Tell your own embarrassing stories. Let go of managing people's opinions of you. Body language and self-confidence
By simply adjusting your body language, you can improve both how you see yourself (thus, improving your self-confidence) and how other people see you.
The '3-second rule' of eye contact Give everyone in your audience at least 3 seconds of continuous eye contact before moving to the next person. This is usually enough to make people feel included in a conversation.
The '3-second rule' is a great and simple way to engage your audience and convey a sense of ease with it, even when you're feeling nervous.
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