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Contextual communication – what is it?

In the book I wrote about communication, I specifically talked about contextual communication, not just the communication we know. What is contextual communication? How is it different from communication? How does it help improve our communication? Let's see.

Let us say that one day you are frustrated with important problems at work and rush to your boss under the pressure of the moment. You may not choose the best word.

Your boss should recognize that your behavior is out of context. Under normal circumstances, you will communicate more rationally and constructively. So, aware of this, the recipient [the listener, in this case your boss] will have some understanding at this critical moment.

We are more susceptible to domestic misunderstandings and negative reactions. People are at their best at work or in public, and they can restrain themselves and use communication tools. At home, we regret to forget our respect for each other. However, this is the best place to start practicing what we hope to improve and change in our lives.

If your boss is not properly trained, he/she may sometimes respond to an unexpected literary reaction that will trigger a series of escalating remarks, even self-evident misunderstandings. This may accumulate a serious confrontation or silence [you say nothing, walk away, but have resentment for unfinished business].

The opposite is true: subordinates may misunderstand the boss in a vulnerable time. These confrontations often cause permanent damage in the relationship. People may even lose their jobs because of this.

What is the context part? It is part of the whole "sentence, paragraph, discourse, etc., next to or around a particular word or paragraph, and determines its exact meaning [references to a sentence background]. The whole situation, background, or with specific events, personality, Create related environments. Context: Depends on, depends on or belongs to the context. [New World Dictionary].

As in reading, reading in the context of words, sentences, paragraphs, chapters, plots, themes, questions… can also be read, heard or understood in the context of themes. – sender [speaker, moderator, etc.] and recipient [listener].

In each of our conversations, or as the sender and receiver. Everyone can also be just a sender or a recipient only. For example, we are the sender only when we talk to people who are not involved in the conversation, such as when we teach or hold a lecture or seminar, or give instructions. Only when we are the audience, we are the recipients in the audience, class or teaching situation. But most of the time, we are at different times. When we talk, we do dialogue that requires us to be the sender, and when we listen, we become recipients.

The contextual part of communication requires us to understand the background of the discussion topic – the environment of the two perspectives. If we learn to understand this contextual part and learn and use it, most people will be able to increase their communication by 50-100% in most cases./dmh

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