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She researches how people navigate their social worldsincluding how language and mental capacity influences interactions. Be curious Ask questions. Research actually suggests talo people who ask more questions are better liked by their conversation partners than people who ask fewer questions. A question can either kick off a conversation or keep it going, Sandstrom says. Give someone a compliment It shifts the focus to the other person and should make them feel good, Sandstrom explains.

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Focusing the attention on the other person in those moments can help ot get past those awkward spots, she says. Our fear assumptions fail to take into the social norms of politeness, Schroeder says. A question can either kick off a conversation or keep it going, Sandstrom says.

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Give someone a compliment It onlie the focus to the other person and should make them feel good, Sandstrom explains. Research shows the opposite, however, that people nearly always are willing to engage in a conversation when prompted by someone else. She researches how people navigate their social worldsincluding how language and mental capacity influences interactions.

Research shows the opposite, however, that people nearly always are willing to engage in a conversation when prompted by someone else. She researches how people navigate their social worldsincluding how language and mental capacity influences interactions. You get better at asking better questions, and answering with more interesting responses.

Talk to a friend online

A question can either kick off a conversation or keep it going, Sandstrom says. Be curious Ask questions.

Talk to a friend online

You get better at asking better questions, and answering with more interesting responses. Give someone a compliment It shifts the focus to the other person and should make them feel good, Sandstrom explains.

Talk to a friend online

Be curious Ask questions. Research actually suggests that people who ask more questions are better liked by their conversation partners than people who ask fewer questions.

Research actually suggests that people who ask more questions are better liked by their conversation partners than people who ask fewer questions. Focusing the attention on the other person in those moments can help us get past those awkward spots, she says. Our fear assumptions fail to take into the social norms of politeness, Schroeder says.