The surprising truth about your lower body's nonverbal communication.
Dr. Abbie Marono a next generation researcher when it comes to decoding a person’s personality, intentions, motivations, unconscious thoughts and feelings, fears, status, dominance or even his or her opinions on specific topics. This interview is packed with practical tips for those interested in reading people beyond popular believe. If you are a professional who depends on the accurate analysis of what you see in other people then you might find that Abbie’s scientific discoveries are an essential addition to your Social Intelligence tool kid.
Threats to Trust with Dr. Abbie Marono
Tune into this in-depth episode as Abbie shares her techniques for Building and Assessing Trust.
The way we present ourselves and interact with others is just as important as the very words we use. We’re joined by Abbie Maroño, who walks us through the dos and don’ts of nonverbal communication. Abbie points to various research studies that demonstrate how specific awareness of our own nonverbal behavior and of those around us can have a great impact on every aspect of our lives.
The Art of Charm | Dr. Abbie Maroño
Trust is important because our survival depends on our ability to cooperate with the people around us, so why do we place a strong emphasis on competition, what signals should we look for to determine someone’s trustworthiness, and how do we build trust in the first place?
The Social-Engineer | Dr. Abbie Maroño
Today we will be talking with Abbie Maroño, a nonverbal communications and social influence coach. Abbie published her first paper in nonverbal communication at 19 years old, going on to do her PhD in behavior analysis and become a university lecturer at 23. She now directs a research group, BRINC, alongside her coaching and teaching.
Behavioural Analysis Conference 2022
The Lower Body: nonverbal cues of emotional distress
n this presentation Abbie will discuss how to train professionals, particularly those in a clinical or forensic setting, to recognise valuable nonverbal cues of emotional distress in the lower body in an unobtrusive way.