Summary of The 11 Laws of Likability
Relationship Networking...Because People Do Business With People They Like
Copyright © 2011 AMACOM, a division of American Management Association
Here’s how to ensure that others like you.
In an era that reveres networking, when Facebook, LinkedIn and Twitter are the new town squares and the number of your online friends and followers is your social currency, few issues are more vital than likability. Connections guru Michelle Tillis Lederman provides 11 sensible laws to enhance your likability. Her rules are elementary and predictable, though she leaves out the most obvious and all-encompassing one: be nice. getAbstract warmly recommends her rules to those who need help socializing. If you are socially out of touch, no matter how skilled you are in the library, in the lab or at the laptop, Lederman’s book will help you connect.
In this summary, you will learn
- How to put the “11 Laws of Likability” to work to become more likable
About the Author
Michelle Tillis Lederman, an adjunct professor at NYU’s Stern School of Business, is CEO of Executive Essentials, a company that delivers leadership programs to organizations. She is a faculty member of the American Management Association.
Comment on this summary
2 years agoI have always found that no matter what the relationship is listening plays the biggest part in communication. To hear each others thoughts helps you to build stronger feelings of respect and understanding. It is important to be kind to yourself and to others and to be yourself (your real self)
2 years agoin every relationship you need to be a good listener, be patient always give your positive thoughts. have a different way of approach, be kind, be humble most important be yourself not to be afraid of an opinion accept criticism
3 years agoIt's an excellent summary. Keeping those things and mind an being reminded of some that get forgotten way too easily.
5 years agoThis is a great piece. The information presented is very practical and I plan to put into play immediately!
5 years agooutstanding work
Contained in Knowledge Pack:
Knowledge PackNetworkingWhen seven degrees of separation is six too many: How to network all your contacts into the perfect career.
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