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Able Heart - Body Language ((NEW))

Everything from facial movements to voice pitch to body positioning can help tell a story. To help us decipher those micro-expressions, we spoke with body language experts on their top tips and tricks for reading people.

Able Heart - Body Language

Nonverbal communication is any form of communication information or messages from one person to another without using your words. It can include everything from hand signals to physical appearance to body language. Body language is a form of nonverbal communication that includes facial expressions, gestures, posture, eye movement, physical touch, and other signals indicated through the physical body.

"When we feel a certain way but don't want people to know how we feel, we try to mask it," Cobb says. Other cues, like pitch, body language, etc., tend to give away how we really feel. "You really have to pay attention to the big picture when you're reading someone's emotional state."

Whether you're speaking virtually or in person, it's important to get the big picture. In other words, don't just read the facial expressions. Also take in other context clues like the body language or the verbal cues.

Making assumptions about a person's body language can lead to misplaced emotions and inappropriate actions, especially when the assumption is that someone is flirting. "A hello and a smile don't mean someone's hitting on you," Cobb says. "It really could be that they're friendly."

If your body senses that the brain and vital organs aren't getting enough blood, the sympathetic nervous system starts working to get more blood to your brain and organs. This system releases substances called catecholamines into the bloodstream. These substances cause the blood vessels to constrict and speed up the heart rate. At the same time, the arteries that supply the brain and vital organs widen to carry the increased blood flow.

Blood clots are the most common cause of artery blockage and brain infarcts (damaged or dead areas of brain tissue). Blood clotting is necessary and helpful because it stops bleeding and allows the body to repair damaged small blood vessels at the site of injury. However, blood clots that form in the heart or an artery leading to the brain or in a large vein that drains blood from the brain can cause devastating injury by blocking normal brain blood flow.

Modifiable risk factors are those that can be changed or controlled to prevent or reduce the risk of stroke. The most important modifiable risk factors for stroke are high blood pressure, heart disease, diabetes, and smoking. Others include heavy alcohol use and high cholesterol. Stroke is preventable and treatable. A better understanding of the causes of stroke has helped people make lifestyle changes that have cut the stroke death rate nearly in half in the last two decades.

The endovascular coil technique (also known as endovascular embolization) also treats high-risk cerebral aneurysms. A small detachable platinum coil is inserted through an artery in the thigh and threaded through the vessel to the site of the aneurysm. The coil is then released into the aneurysm, where it triggers clotting and an immune response from the body. This immune response strengthens the artery walls and reduces the risk of rupture.

Another benefit of understanding body language is that you can use it to better get your point across. You can consciously incorporate gestures and other nonverbal cues that emphasize your point rather than contradict it.

Learning how to read body language, as well as how to use it consciously, is an important soft skill that has many benefits in the workplace and outside of it. Upskilling yourself with powerful communication skills will help you move your career forward.

Female body language, or the body language of women, is not all that different from that of men. However, female body language does have a few noticeable differences that both sexes can make note of. Here is a video of my segment with AM Northwest on female body language, as well as detailed tips below!

Side Note: As much as possible we tried to use academic research or expert opinion for this master body language guide. Occasionally, when we could not find research we include anecdotes that are helpful. As more research comes out on nonverbal behavior we will be sure to add it!

Our dogs may get what we say, but what we say is only part of the equation. How we say it impacts how much a dog comprehends. Dogs interpret human spoken language as well as human body language in their effort to understand us. There are debates regarding just how much each factor (what we say and how we say it) plays in canine communication.

Some people think how we say something can be more important than what we say. Dogs read more into our tone and body language than our actual words. They focus on us and observe our physical clues to determine what we want them to do or not do. They watch our facial expressions, posture, and body movements. They listen to the tone of our voice. They combine all of these observations to determine our meaning.

Real estate agents should focus on learning customer needs and preferences through quality questions, listening, and paying attention to body language. Similarly, real estate agents can practice with their peers and mentors in order to increase confidence and skills. Understanding the success of practice, brokers and managers can also require and implement informal and formal forms of practice in their firms. Through practice, real estate agents can also use narratives or storytelling to help their clients imagine themselves in these new spaces. Perspective and continuous learning also assist real estate agents as they work through disappointments and learn to adapt to the changing real estate market.

Because only a few of our staff are able to speak Tibetan, and our translator had to take a few days off for personal reasons, we faced the challenge of guiding local herders effectively. Determined to reach our objectives and have these fences properly set up, we resorted to gestures and mimics. For example we tapped their shoulder to attract their attention, and pointed out with our hands the right direction where to plant the poles. Most technical problems could be clearly communicated and effectively solved just by using body language. This process, though, was soon going to make us feel exhausted.

Epilepsy: Epilepsy is one of the most common neurological disorders (4th most common). It is characterized by often unpredictable seizures that may cause other health problems as well (e.g., impaired cognitive function, physical immobility, etc.). There are many types of Epilepsy and they are manifested in different ways, but largely by the effected individual experiencing seizures. Seizures also take many forms ranging from tonic-clonic (previously known as grand mal) to partial and absence seizures. One in 26 people will develop Epilepsy in their lifetime. Students with this disorder may experience a seizure during a class and, if so, should be helped to a flat surface and turned on their side; nothing should be placed in their mouth. A seizure lasting more than five minutes should result in a 911 call for emergency seizure medication administration by a medical professional. Someone recovering from a seizure should be allowed to rest and may not be able to speak or walk upon awaking. Students suffering from cognitive or immobility issues as a result of their Epilepsy may require accommodations that allow them additional time to complete assignments and/or exams. Fatigue: The result of many chronic medical problems including cardiac illness, respiratory illness, AIDS, and various medication side effects. Typical signs of fatigue include chronic absenteeism, sluggish appearance, poor endurance, and an inability to concentrate. If a student is missing class, encourage him or her to copy a classmate's notes. If he or she is unable to take adequate notes, allow him or her to record lectures. Allow the student to attend other sections of the course to prevent him or her from missing important material. Provide a rest period for students during exams. Hypoglycemia: A disorder, which causes the body to utilize too much blood sugar, leaving a sugar deficiency, which can result in fatigue, lightheadedness, and dizziness. Monitoring activity and diet can control these effects. Students with this disorder may require sustenance and/or rest before they are able to function at their normal capacity and may also require additional time to complete assignments and/or exams. Multiple Sclerosis: Usually a progressive degeneration of the myelin sheath that surrounds the central nervous system. This disorder can affect sight, speech, hearing, coordination, ambulation, or general activity. When determining what accommodations are necessary, the faculty member should discuss with the student the nature of the student's impairment. Muscular Dystrophy: Usually a progressive degeneration of the body's muscle fibers that are replaced by fatty and fibrous tissue. This disorder affects strength, mobility and physical activity. Narcolepsy: A disease characterized by brief attacks of deep sleep. Through medication, this disease is usually controllable. Paraplegia: Paralysis involving both legs and the trunk. The most common functional limitations are limited physical activity or ambulation.

That's interesting because you lose so much. What do they say? I think it's something like 38% of what you communicate is just through your expression and your body language. And not being able to have that can be really challenging, especially for a culture that's so used to having that closeness, physical touch, or use of expression and body language to communicate with people. And then having to do everything voice to voice or virtually without any touching at all. Everybody is probably bursting with energy and really excited. 041b061a72


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