How to Communicate with Confidence

How to Communicate with Confidence

How to Communicate with ConfidenceHow to Communicate with Confidence

Communication is something we have to do every day with a variety of people, both those we are comfortable with, and those who intimidate us. The conversation we have with them can also be planned or unplanned, but regardless of the timing, the people, and the location, there are ways to communicate with confidence. Here are a few simple tips for conversing with others confidently.

How to Communicate with Confidence

Make Eye Contact

Eye contact shows you are interested, engaged, and no afraid of the other person. Eye contact can become a little bit of a science to understand with precision because too little or too much eye contact is not good either—you’ll have to gauge how much you and the other person are comfortable with.

Maintain Good Posture

If you’re standing or sitting with strong posture, you effuse a sense of strength and imbue your words with confidence, while slouching or poor posture (mainly if you’re drawn inward towards your lap) can indicate weakness and insecurity. Stand or sit with your back comfortably straight, and hold your hands in your lap or at your sides.

                Read more => Good Posture : How to Develop Good Posture

Avoid Nervous Gestures

Pay attention to the things you might do if you’re nervous, such as touching your nose, fidgeting with something, or playing with your hair in your hands like keys or a phone. Avoid these gestures, as they can communicate a lack of interest or fear of engagement.

Don’t Use Filler Words

If possible, try to avoid using words like “um” and…” and.” These are words that we typically use in everyday conversation, but when you’re uncomfortable, shy, or unsure of what to say next, you might find yourself using these words or sounds more often.

Be Assertive

Practice saying what you need to say in a polite but clear way. Don’t let other people push you over, and don’t be afraid to say what needs to be said—as long as it’s polite and reasonable. If you have trouble doing this, try practicing with someone you trust like a friend or relative.


Don’t forget to breathe, especially since breath can help regulate your feelings and reactions. If you feel yourself getting panicky about a specific interaction, drop your thoughts and assumptions on how it will turn out and focus on the sound of your breath. Once you’re centered, you’ll be ready to interact with a higher degree of confidence.

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