When you're with other people, do you open up or clam up? Are you a conversation starter or a shrinking violet? Feeling nervous about talking to other people is completely normal, but it's important not to let fears about what people might think of you, or what to say first, stop you from starting one in the first place.
Being a confident communicator creates success and happiness. Every conversation could be the start of something new: a new career, a new business idea, or a new friendship. When you clam up in public, you close off all of those opportunities as if they never existed. How to Talk to Absolutely Anyone will help you see conversation differently; as an enjoyable, positive activity that might just change your life.
All the tools you need to help you talk, listen, and build rapport with absolutely anyone are here. Start communicating more confidently today and increase your chances of getting the outcomes you're looking for, more often.
Mark Rhodes is an entrepreneur, business mentor, international speaker and trainer in success. He sold the Internet software company he built from scratch to a Silicon Valley organization in 2001; now he shows businesses how to massively improve their results with little or no extra effort, using the very same approaches, ideas, and techniques that he used himself.
©2013 Mark Rhodes (P)2013 Audible Ltd
Don't imagine anyone would.
I found the book to be a repetative pep talk about how great it is to connect with strangers. However, it lacked any substace or meainingful suggestions on how to make that connection leap. It is filled with the obvious and uses examples that are so basic they insult your intelligence.
Not a lot of substance. I was hoping for more about how to talk to people. this was more about building up courage and not a lot about conversation.
To be honest, I didn't finish the book. since I was listening to it while doing something else I didn't mind the fact that it wasn't very good. I made it about two thirds through when it became too much to bear.
"Okay but not much you'd be able to actually use"
I did enjoy this book and picked up a few good pointers but most of it feels to involved to actively think about doing while communicating with someone.
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