"Source-connection"
"Source-connection" is the connection that you feel with your essence, uniqueness and the most positive and powerful part of you, your soul. "Source-connection" is the connection with your soul, your internal life's force--your source--in which you tap the spring from which your purest energy flows. This is the energy that nurtures you and enables you to be you. The spiritual energy that you feel from your source-connection is the most positive, powerful, inspiring force flowing f orth from your depth. It bathes you in comfort, goodness and strength. For those who believe in God, a spiritual deity, a divine energy or a positive force beyond yourself, your soul is the place where that sacredness connects with you and you connect w ith it. In that holy space, your source-connection, you are connected with every person and living thing in the universe and every person and living thing is connected with you. In that connection, you are never alone. This book offers you the 10 Commandments for Positive Communication.



"Positive Communication Environment"
In a "positive communication environment," positiveness permeates every conversation. You create and maintain your own "positive communication environment" by combining spiritual insights and positive communication skills. Your "positive communication environment," enhances your "personal aura" so it becomes a safe haven for you and others. In this environment, positiveness permeates every conversation. Others feel safe and trust they can express thei r feelings and concerns with you as you feel you can with them.



"When Yes Means No and No Means Yes"
When Yes Means No and No Means Yes is an extensive and enlightening presentation on multicultural communication. It conveys the beauty and strength of diversity. With respect for each individual's uniqueness, the chapter reviews 20 aspects of non -verbal communication, voice tone and verbal communication and includes helpful new tables comparing how major cultures use these communication factors differently. The information throughout the chapter is presented in a most positive light to illustrate what is appropriate communication in other cultures. Frequently, what is appropriate in other cultures is totally the opposite of what is appropriate in the United States culture. This often leads to misunderstandings. You learn to bridge those commun ication gaps so that you easily connect and positively communicate with people from cultures other than you own and strengthen teams at work and communities at home.





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