Much of our impressions of new people we meet come from the multitude of bits of information we see, hear and hear in the very first seconds of our acquaintance. These bits of information are translated into our brain into an image, about which we can not even say how it was created, and why. Simply put, we formulate a firm opinion on people, and we are not even aware of what led us to this view. What are these parameters, and how can you maximize them to make a better impression?
An aesthetic appearance
People invest a lot of money and resources in upgrading their appearance and do not realize that an overly analyzed sight conveys a sense of artificiality and falsity, even when the person himself is natural, charming and charming. A natural and imperfect look will be etched in memory as more pleasant and friendly than an over-analyzed, over-manipulated mirror. At the same time, people are deterred by a neglected appearance: an unpleasant smell and unkempt hair can give a perfectly normal person an eccentric or strange title.
A smile creates closeness
Smiling people melt the walls between them and the people they meet. Even if it’s only for a split second, in the middle of the street, with no intention of a continuity-the smile crosses all the clouds, the rain, the despair and the boredom of just midday in the middle of the week. It is a known fact that smiling children are more beloved to teachers than children who are more diligent and more invested.
Providing assistance and volunteering
In general, it would have been better for everyone to help and volunteer to improve this world, but privately everyone can improve and help in his small and personal environment. For example, if you come to school to pick up your child, and one of the children is left alone and waiting for his parents, offer to take him. This is just another second of your time and it can do wonders for your parents’ class in the classroom. If you go out with your car and see one of your neighbors waiting for a taxi or a bus under your house, suggest bumping it up.
It is the small things that give the impression of prestige
People who work with new clients regularly, like brokers, for example, need external support to make a good and reliable impression. To say “I’m reliable” does not really help and sometimes even the opposite. Reliability comes from the small things that are absorbed in the eye before they are processed into the mind. For example, a luxury watch glinting under the sleeve indicates that there is a businessman here who takes himself seriously. One fine piece of jewelry, clean and ironed, with a haircut and combed, face and teeth clean even after a meal.