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And of course, there are "secrets," and "secrets" so I suppose it depends on what you're sharing and who you're sharing it with. Best, Susan Hi Ecstast, The reason why TMI should be carefully selected to be shared with just any otger person is because unfortunately there are people who are not genuinely good out there.
You can share an experience hoping you will spread an awareness, impart wisdom, etc., and while the other person is offered all of the juicy info, we do not how he/she can use it or manipulate it against you or on his behalf.
Add to these pearls of wisdom a little social psychology, and you've got a perfect formula for succeeding no matter who you're talking to or how much you dislike or are averse to meeting strangers. Though some people enjoy debating politics, religion, and sex, other people would rather keep things light. If you follow steps 1-3 above, you'll be less likely to misjudge the person you're talking to, but we all suffer from the temptation to rush to conclusions about people based on superficial cues.
Learn how to gauge the impact of what you're saying by reading bodily cues such as posture, eye contact, and hand movements. Things aren't always what they seem to be when meeting someone for the first time. You can help your case even further if you have the chance to find out ahead of time who you'll be meeting along with a little bit of their history.
Maybe you're at a wedding, and you meet a friend of a friend of a friend. How about when you're in a high-stakes situation, such as a job interview, where you're expected to outshine the competition? How can you turn it into the start of something big (assuming you want to)? If you have an extroverted personality, you can probably be planted in any social situation and at least get the small talk started without feeling too much pain.
If you're on the introverted side, however, these situations can make you cringe.
Most people are somewhere in the middle on the introversion-extroversion dimension but everyone has moments of greatness and everyone has moments of utter failure when the pressure is on to be scintillating.
And I also feel comfortable telling anyone my "secrets".
I've never thought about sharing secrets with someone you just met because they might know someone you know, it makes sense though.
If you've listened carefully, reflected back what you heard, and kept your nonverbal channel open, you'll be less likely to make a mistaken judgment based on outer cues. Then you'll be prepared to ask questions that will be relevant to the people you're meeting. Research shows that many of us engage in the "assumed similarity bias." It's not safe to conclude that because you are opposed to one or another political party that the person you're talking to is as well. If you assume everyone feels as you do, though, it's likely you'll get started on the wrong foot and end up with it in your mouth. Try to learn from each interaction with a new person.
If you don't have the opportunity, practice your behavioral profiling by using the visual cues at your disposal (think Sherlock Holmes, who could infer occupation by looking at someone's hands). A person you've never met before may have been places and done things that you haven't.