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Keep your hand gestures between your chin and your waist. Once gesturing becomes second nature to you, you ll lose the self-consciousness, just as public-speaking students do. When you ve watched yourself gesturing on video and made some improvements, you won t have to think about your hands anymore!
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Unlike facial expressions, gestures are culturally bound. The peace sign or OK symbol might indicate something perverse in another culture. Waving, touching your nose, or patting someone on the shoulder can send the wrong message entirely. If your audience is predominately from a culture other than your own, make sure to learn about gestures before you speak!
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Always use movement purposefully. An inexperienced speaker sometimes has so much adrenaline running through her body that she begins to dance behind the lectern. The speaker may not notice that she continually shifts her weight from her right foot to her left while speaking. The audience watching the dance notices, however, and may feel a little seasick. Find a balance between too little and too much movement. Standing stiff and totally motionless can be as detrimental to getting your message across as pacing uncontrollably. If you pace, the audience watches your pacing and ignores what you say. Here are some hints to combat uncontrollable movements: TV talk-show hosts have a mark on the oor where they stand for perfect lighting and camera angles. Walk to a speci c spot on the oor and stop moving before beginning to speak. Standing solidly in one position draws the full attention of the audience to your introduction. Plant your feet solidly on the oor. Men should stand in the ready position with feet shoulders width apart, knees straight but not locked. Women can assume the same stance or, if they prefer a slightly more feminine stance, try a modi ed ready position with feet about six inches apart, one foot facing forward and the other foot at about a thirty-degree angle. Once you are planted at the front of the room, keep your feet in the same position for at least thirty seconds before choosing to move. If you move to a new position, take at least two steps, and plant your feet again. Stay in that position for at least thirty seconds before moving again. The thirty-second minimum keeps a speaker from appearing to pace. A polished speaker will time his or her movements to indicate transitions from one point of the speech to the next. This adds emphasis and nonverbally signals the audience that a new point is coming.
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CHAPTER 13 Nonverbal Communication
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All of these elements of nonverbal communication add up to your general appearance. For you to be a good speaker, the content of your presentation must be good. How you sound and look can help or hurt your credibility as a speaker.
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Don t dget! If you naturally rock or shift your weight, practice while standing on a newspaper. The paper will make noise every time you move.
Determining Nonverbal Cues
We seldom really know how we look to other people. Has anyone ever asked you why you were mad or what was so funny Maybe you hadn t said anything, but somehow the other person perceived that you were mad or silently laughing. That s nonverbal communication in action. Record a video of yourself to test your own nonverbal messages. (See 10.)
NONWORDS
In addition to listening to the words you speak, listen to the other sounds you make. Most inexperienced speakers should pay particular attention to nonwords like um, ah, and and. When someone uses ums and ahs, the sounds usually fall into patterns. Some people ll the pauses between sentences or words with an uhhh, often uttered in a long, drawn-out single tone. This almost sounds like singing and doesn t allow a break in the monologue. Other people use nonwords in a short staccato style in the beginning or middle of a sentence. Look out for the favorite phrases like and you know. These are common llers and may be acceptable in normal conversation among peers, but not in presentations. Some of us get into the habit of frequently and unconsciously repeating one phrase or word like actually, basically, or literally. Listen for this pattern while you watch yourself in a video. If a speaker has this habit, the audience stops hearing the presentation and starts counting the repeated phrase. To stop using nonwords, you need a video camera and a friend you trust. Watch your recording with your friend to hear your pattern. After you ve looked at your video, go back and rework the wording, and concentrate on improving any nonver-
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