Andie was a friend who saw someone that he suspected he knew at the local grocery store 2 years ago. But he didn’t remember where they met before. Andie sat down to have a conversation with the other person while I continued my shopping. The chat went well and the two of them exchanged their contact information. I learned from Andie that verbal and nonverbal communication is important, as well as the ability to express emotions and sentiments in communication.
It was a linguistic practice that I observed as both tactful, and also intraverbal. Andie and another party participated in conversations and responded to questions. The speaker’s answer was determined by the words preceding them. They were also identifying places, people, events and products. The response was, “Not far from there; are your familiar with Adam’s Jewelry Shop?” The next flat is mine.” In addition, I saw my buddy use nonverbal cues such as head nodding, eye contact, and a straight-shouldered stance while conversing with the other party (Lubienetzki & Schüler-Lubienetzki, 202).
Based on my observations, the facial expressions of both parties conveyed an eagerness to be with one another. Andie raised his cheeks and smiled with enthusiasm.
I felt confident that the nonverbal and verbal communication methods used throughout the discussion were compatible. Interactions were enriched by the use of nonverbal behaviours, including eye contact and straight posture. The facial expressions were also used when appropriate, like when they recalled their meeting and at the end of the conversation.