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Understand the importance of physical appearance and nonverbal communication in the job search. The way you dress, carry yourself, and physically behave also communicate your job potential. What you wear to different job search functions signals neatness, professionalism, and understanding of general business protocol.
For general functions, such as career fairs or professional mixers, stick to proper business attire. If you are attending an event or an interview where business casual is stipulated, this is still neater and more formal than casual attire. Avoid overly printed ties, lots of jewelry, accessories, or too much makeup, all of which detract from a professional appearance.
Dona€™t wait until you start your job search to make sure you have the appropriate clothes. Develop a habit of turning off and not checking your cell phone when you are talking to someone. You might look great, carry yourself well, and speak eloquently, but you also communicate with physical gestures and other nonverbal cues. Lack of common courtesy, for example, not covering your mouth when you yawn, cough, or sneeze. Start practicing good manners now so these habits are ingrained behaviors before your job search.
Poise refers to professional dress, carriage, appropriate body language, and nonverbal communication skills. Good poise complements and supports the other good job search fundamentals, while lack of poise detracts from them. Check for resources in your school or community library, such as opportunities to practice or books specifically dedicated to professional image or style. Nonverbal Communication Analysis # 2323: Jodi Arias Murder Trial The Body Language of Unilateral Regret vs. Warning: The video above contains sexually explicit dialog as well as other graphic details.


At the 2:47 mark (noted in the above paragraph an in the image below but much better viewed dynamically in the video), Jodi Arias displays a microexpression of regret. See the license for more details, but that basically means you can share this book as long as you credit the author (but see below), don't make money from it, and do make it available to everyone else under the same terms. However, the publisher has asked for the customary Creative Commons attribution to the original publisher, authors, title, and book URI to be removed. Your nonverbal communication either supports the things you say and how you say them, or it undermines you.
Even if there are a range of dress options in attendance, ita€™s best to be more formally dressed. Khakis rather than jeans, dress slacks and a sport coat for men, and a sweater set for women are some examples of business casual. No open-toed styles or very high heels; even in dressy styles, shoes with open toes or very high heels look unprofessional.
It takes time to ensure the fit and length is right, and you may need tailoring or other services. Good posture, steady eye contact, and a firm handshake are additional fundamentals to the job search process. You dona€™t want to be stiff, but you want to stand and sit straight, as it keeps you looking and feeling alert. Ita€™s preferable to look away from time to time, as glaring or staring at someone makes them uncomfortable. Practice meeting with a friendly contact to check your handshake, eye contact, and posture. If your interview clothes need tailoring or additions, where can you shop or find a tailor? If you are younger than 18 years or such subjects are offensive to you, please do not watch it.
You may also download a PDF copy of this book (41 MB) or just this chapter (1 MB), suitable for printing or most e-readers, or a .zip file containing this book's HTML files (for use in a web browser offline). If you are an articulate, well-spoken person but dress in a sloppy manner, slouch, and fidget, then your actions belie your verbal communication.
In addition, most job seekers look more professional and put together with a business suit. For women, stick to blouses with sleeves in case you take your jacket off (sleeveless is too casual).
Even if you think this is common sense, dona€™t assume that you will be 100 percent put together once your search starts.
Practice maintaining good posture over time (interviews can last thirty minutes or longer).


You dona€™t want a real interview to be the first time you experience formal dining and conversation. You might find that you cana€™t sit still for long periods of time or that you use a lot of distracting hand gestures.
Practice interviewing with a friendly contact and ask him or her to watch for your nonverbal communication. If your carriage or body language is lacking, do you have additional friendly contacts, even family, with whom you can practice getting through a conversation with upright posture, good eye contact, and appropriate gestures? Therefore, poise goes hand in hand with communication as a fundamental prerequisite for your search.
Some industries and specific companies within industries dress more casually, so ita€™s important to consult an experienced person in the specific industries and companies that interest you for the most relevant guidelines. You probably will carry yourself more professionally, have better posture, and be more alert in a business suit than in casual attire. Women should also stay away from frilly camisolesa€”they can be seen under your jacket and still look like lingerie.
If you are not used to dressing professionally and interacting with people in a formal business context, then you may have a weak handshake or poor eye contact and not realize it. You might be too still and miss opportunities to accentuate points with a nod of the head or finger movement. Contempt also has more nostril flaring (aka nasal dilation) than regret (which in its pure form has little nostril involvement). For example, in media and fashion, your dress is a signal of how much you know and can fit into that field.
Before you get busy with interviews, see if you can attend a business event just as a practice run. Contempt also has more tension of the "mustache area" (the tissue between the upper lip and nose) and thus looks more like a snarl. Another way of saying this is that with this expression of pure contempt (because emotions are often mixed), the primary lip movement occurs in between the cupid's bow and the corner of the mouth - and with this type of pure regret expression, the primary motion occurs at one corner. Regret has very little to no eyelid involvement - however contempt will (with moderate to extreme examples) often have a partial unilateral eyelid closure (similar to a unilateral appearance of what occurs bilaterally with mild to moderate anger).
Regret may often be amalgamated with self-contempt and indeed regret is often the more dominant component (e.g.



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