BEFORE THE PREPARATION TIME your personal contacts or online networking will give you confident conversations and meaningful relationships.

If you've ever stressed that you are talking to strangers on network events or have a break on your computer screen, you're thinking about how to start a conversation within a social network, you can do simple things.

Before entering a live network event or your favorite social network, make an inventory of open-ended issues and interesting discussion groups that you can take advantage of to get the conversation with people you know.

The easy and confidential key to networking is to use "open-ended" questions that require more than one word to answer to the conversation – of course.

Get ready to open a "Conversation Launch" Questions

  • Do you find these meetings useful for your business?
  • I'm new here. What can you say about this group?
  • Hi! I do not think we've met … I'm Gina Bell and you are?
  • What brought you to this meeting?
  • This is a great needle (suit, scarf, wallet … etc.), Where did you get it?

If you want to continue the conversation to get to know them better, you can ask them:

  • Where are you?
  • How do you keep yourself when you do not work?
  • Where are you working?
  • What are you doing?
  • How will I know if I meet someone who can use the product / service?

Notice that these "to know" issues focus on the person rather than on the organization or the event.

Is Susan RoAne the author of the next sentence? "Small talk is what we've built for great conversations, this is the relationship between cements and success."

  • Business News
  • Industry Trends
  • Where to Find "Small Talking" Ideas
  • View your personal interests and areas of expertise to find more topic theories. Start and develop a journal containing interesting themes later on.

    Good sources for ideas about "small conversation" Local, national and international newspapers, TV, internet, radio, magazines, books, movies, etc.

    ? The conversation of conversation allows us to find common things that are common to ignite the connection … this is a catalyst for confident conversations, relationships, and the onset of a successful business relationship.

    The little conversation reveals fascinating facts about people. These facts are key to becoming a valuable asset to their network and to building social equality with them. Based on these findings, you can keep track of them memorably (they are very sure you remember the conversation); send them strategic presentations, send them information, resources, and forwarding to help them and so on.

    When you become a valuable asset to the network of others, your social equity grows, and this always has a positive reflection on financial capital.

    TIPS:

    1) Listen to it. You really listen to the people and remember the interesting facts. Enter them on the back of the business card, type them into your contacts database.

    2) Use the information that you discover to be joining and someone's value THEM. This is true networking.

    3) Allow the conversation to grow organically. (Or do not ask them without a question, talk to the conversation, but try to listen again as you speak).

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