Improve Your People Skills, Patrick King
Patrick King

Improve Your People Skills

The social intelligence to succeed any social situation. Fit in anywhere, build rapport, and win people over.

If you (1) have trouble connecting with people beyond small talk, or (2) are often left speechless and dumbfounded on how to handle certain people and situations, that feeling of dread isn’t something you have to live with. Improve Your People skills is your key to social intelligence and the better relationships to enrich your life that will inevitably follow.

Become a “social butterfly” and “people person.”

Improve Your People Skills is a book of action that allows you to truly understand others and speak their language, no matter what it is. You’ll learn how to apply great charm to make new friends and engage old ones. It will fundamentally change your approach to people and give you the specific phrases and tools for change. It goes beyond emotional intelligence and gives you a blueprint for interaction.

Become a captivating, comforting, and desired presence.

Whether it’s winning at work politics, making new friends, or strengthening current relationships, people skills are your quickest and surest route to success — no matter the situation.
Patrick King is an internationally bestselling author and sought-after social skills coach and trainer. He knows firsthand the value of people skills because they rescued him from lackluster grades and jumpstarted his career — the value of “just fitting in anywhere” cannot be understated.

Handle any situation smoothly — even confrontations.
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Rico Sørensen
Rico Sørensenцитирует5 месяцев назад
someone says, “Last weekend I was skiing but I wasn’t really having a good time.” Passive listening would consist of you saying “Oh, cool” or “Uh huh” and only acknowledging their statement and staying silent afterward.

Active listening, and listening with intent, would consist of any of the following:

“Didn’t have a good time…?” (Repeating the last phrase of a person’s statement) or

“So you went skiing but it wasn’t the best time?” (Rephrasing their statement back to them) or

“Sounds like you were expecting a fun and active weekend but something was wrong or missing?” (Sum up their thoughts and position)

When you read it from the page, it sounds like you might


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