Assertive behavior skills

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Assertive behavior skills are those skills that we need to train on to strengthen social skills and communication skills, so what do we mean by them?

Being assertive means being able to stand up for your rights or the rights of others in a calm and positive way, without being aggressive or passive. The assertive person is the person who is able to communicate his point of view without disturbing himself or others. In other words, it is the person’s ability to assert himself constructively while respecting the other.

Examples of assertive behavior are:

Eager to earn the respect and respect of others as well.

Show self-confidence.

The ability to express both positive and negative feelings.

The ability to express an opinion, whether agreed or disagreed upon.

Keeping time.

Do not hesitate to request or choose.

Possessing and using the art of apologizing for a mistake.

Formation of successful and positive relationships.

Feeling satisfied, accepting and coexisting with changes.

The ability to use constructive communication skills.

Spontaneity of feelings, behaviors, and ideas.

The ability to object and say “no” in an acceptable manner.

The ability to demonstrate negotiation, persuasion and persuasion behaviour.

Dare to take the initiative.

Accept other opinions and criticisms and direct them if necessary.

A sense of responsibility when making a decision and bear the consequences of these decisions.

Not to violate the rights of others and interfere in their privacy.

Control stress and confusion.

Examples of poor assertiveness:

Agreeing and keeping pace with others in most situations and not being able to express an opinion.

Giving in to what is demanded and desired from him, even if it is at the expense of his personal right and satisfaction.

Weakness in expression and manifestation of feeling and inner feeling.

Inability to present opinion and point of view.

Exaggerated concern for the other’s feelings and fear of harassing them.

Softness in firmness when making or moving forward with any decision.

Finding it difficult to look into the eyes of others, turbulence, and a weak tone of voice when speaking.

Extreme humiliation and humility in situations that should not be the case

This article was written by

Rejuvenating and stimulating complex

Psychologist

Mona Bakhit

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