Learn charisma – how to pull people under your spell
What you’ll learn
How you can build your charisma
How you can get charisma
How you can convince people
And you can secure many other benefits for health, well-being and social competence that a charismatic aura brings with it
Charisma is not innate, but can be learned.
According to scientific studies, charismatic people have i.a. the following advantages:
– they are more successful in love
– they make more money
– they experience less stress
– they are more likely to get what they want
– they are more likely to be promoted
– they can inspire and convince others
– they get more attention and affection
– they are more popular
– They are awarded better leadership skills
– they are perceived as more effective
– they seem more personable
People who have less charisma and charisma than others experience considerable disadvantages in their professional and private lives.
Our impact on other people determines our income, privileges and the influence we have on others.
You should definitely know the knowledge and techniques from this course.
Otherwise you could have a significant competitive disadvantage compared to those who have deliberately seized a charismatic aura in today’s world.
Not that in old age you regret not having taken this course.
Invest in your further development. Register now ->
Who this course is for:
People who want to convince, inspire and inspire others in their work or private life.
People who want more charisma
People who want to convince others
People who want to inspire others
People who want to gain more social skills
People who work in teams
People who want to advance professionally
Self Help – Self Help online course
More information about Self Help:
Self-help or self-improvement is a self-guided improvement—economically, intellectually, or emotionally—often with a substantial psychological basis.
Many different self-help group programs exist, each with its own focus, techniques, associated beliefs, proponents and in some cases, leaders.
Concepts and terms originating in self-help culture and Twelve-Step culture, such as recovery, dysfunctional families, and codependency have become firmly integrated in mainstream language.
Self-help often utilizes publicly available information or support groups, on the Internet as well as in person, where people in similar situations join together.
From early examples in self-driven legal practice and home-spun advice, the connotations of the word have spread and often apply particularly to education, business,
psychology and psychotherapy, commonly distributed through the popular genre of self-help books.
According to the APA Dictionary of Psychology, potential benefits of self-help groups that professionals may not be able to provide include friendship,
emotional support, experiential knowledge, identity, meaningful roles, and a sense of belonging.