By: Stephanie MerksonAmerican Intercontinental University
The general public of all ages are appropriate for this presentation. The setting is in a hall with a stage, The technologies used will be a slide and pointer. A microphone will be used for the speaker.
Interpersonal relationships is an association between two or more people that may be based on love, like, business, or some social commitment. Interpersonal relationships can be with family, friends, neighbors, co- workers, marriages, clubs, and place of worship.
Theories of friendship emphasize the concept of friendship as a freely chosen association
Family communication patterns establish roles, identities and enable the growth of individuals. Family dysfunction may also be exhibited by communication patterns.
Romantic relationships are defined in terms of the concepts of passion, intimacy and commitment. (Dwyer, 2002)
Professional communication encompasses small group communication and interviewing.
A good relationship is a mutual filling of needs. Relationships come along better with great communication. Relationships change continuously with the beginning, lifespan, and the end. To enhance any relationship is to find out what the other person needs and then fill that need.(Daily science, 1995)
Do not presume the person recognizes the benefits regarding what you are proposing. Take time to vividly describe them in their terms. When considering how fast to move in suggesting a "final offer" or other form of agreement, lean towards moving slower, especially at first. Do not bluff in making an offer you cannot live with, if accepted. Find ways to reflect your values in how you approach work and your personal life. Your mission provides daily context and boundaries. Consider the other perspective in how you make any request.
Interpersonal Relationships By Diana Dwyer, published in the Taylor and Francis e-library, 2002 Interpersonal Relationships by the science daily Copyright 1995-2010 Science Daily LLC