Consider the polygraph machine. It doesn't actually detect lies, specifically, but rather the signs of stress that accompany telling them.
According to a study, those who were instructed on how to lie less reported improvements in their relationships, less trouble sleeping, less tension, fewer headaches, and fewer sore throats.
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And we ignore the profound impact these seemingly inconsequential decisions have on our brain and our life.
When lying assures your safety or honesty puts you in danger, you probably shouldn't choose the truth.
You can't always tell the truth, but the more you do the happier your brain and body will be.
[Researches Argo and Shiv] found that 85% of diners in restaurants admitted to telling white lies when their dining experiences were unsatisfactory (i.e., claiming all was well when it wasn't). The real interesting finding was that diners who told white lies to cover up their dissatisfactions were then likely to leave bigger tips than those who did not.
Deceptive people can flood you with truthful answers and make you believe that they are good people.
Filter through all the information that is meant to deceive you to get to the real untruths.
While body language cues can offer clues to deceptions, it is often not good enough. More accurate signals are:
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