BUS 600 WK 4 DQ1

BUS 600 WK 4 DQ1 - confidence is kinesics. It involves body...

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Non-Verbal Communication Non-verbal communications play both a positive and negative roll in my interactions with people while working. Most of the time I’m smiling at work so my employees tend to approach me easily which is a good thing. They only talk to me when I’m out checking the area but when I’m in my office they are a bit more timid in their approach. According to job interview site “An efficient supervisor will make sure that there is enough trust and openness between her and the employees for the latter to come to her with their grievances” (¶8). Usually I’m in a gaze looking at the computer screen reviewing a report or reading one of the many Emails in my inbox. My dead stare on the screen brings the seriousness in the tones of their voices but when I’m smiling they smile right back. In an article by Joshua Uebergang on the Learning Disabilities Resource Community website stated that “the last non-verbal communication technique I feel is valuable in developing
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Unformatted text preview: confidence is kinesics. It involves body movement. Possibly the most important kinesics in confidence is posture. A slouched posture not only screams an unconfident person, but it has a physical and psychological effect on the person with the poor posture”. When I’m in negotiations on a project or talking to my supervisors I tend to get good results because of continual eye contact as well as standing erect while briefing. I learned ten years ago that if you want respect and to get you point across you have to stand with confidence and have to look the part. I’ve seen people’s great ideas fall to the waste because of the lack of confidence in their face and the inability to brief without looking at the slide show or their notes. http://www.ldrc.ca/contents/view_article/307/ http://www.job-interview-site.com/what-makes-a-good-supervisor.html...
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This note was uploaded on 10/06/2011 for the course BUS bus taught by Professor Jones during the Spring '11 term at Ashford University.

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