What Is Your Body Saying?

What does your body want, and what does it mean to you? I’d encourage everyone to be mindful of these questions and take into consideration the meaning behind them as they move through their day.

A few months ago, I had the distinct pleasure of attending the International Institute of Psychology conference; it was a great opportunity to meet people from around the world, and to have many interesting discussions over the course of the week. This conversation has remained with me ever since. It started when I was talking to a fellow psychologist about the importance of body language for our relationships, and it continues when I consider the meaning behind body language and the way we convey our physical states to the people around us.

I’d like to introduce you to a couple of people whose bodies do a great job at it.

What is being physical is not just a statement made verbally, and the words that describe the physical states of the person you are talking to can have very deep, subtle meanings

This is an extremely common belief that we all have within us, and we often use it without even realizing it. Body language is the language that we use with others to give them that impression, and the way we speak can have very rich and interesting meanings behind it. And one of the meanings behind body language is that we all communicate something . It’s not our words alone that the people around us can read to figure out who we are. Our body language communicates information about whether we agree with them — whether we really like them, or whether we don’t like them at all — in a very subtle way. So let’s get into what we’re talking about.

What is physical being?

Physical refers to everything that happens on a molecular level. We know that the physical, the biological, the cellular, is the basis of all life, and is something that we can see, touch, taste, feel and touch again and again; the idea of the physical isn’t really something that people seem to get enough of when it comes to communicating with others, and it may not get as much attention as we’d like; but I think that we tend to think of ourselves as very physical and very emotional creatures. I think of myself as very much physically aggressive and very emotionally sensitive; I think that’s pretty much the extent of it. My friend has a very similar idea of what being physical means in his life; he has a very strong sense of physical and emotional connection, as seen in the videos below.

We don’t talk about other people’s bodies in much detail, partly because they don’t get a lot of respect, partly because people think that being “hot,” or “cold,” is a bad thing, and partly because, if you have to discuss the “real” you for any length of time, you would inevitably say things that may not reflect the most true, positive and positive-thinking side of yourself.

Why do we like this person so much? The answer, as I’ve mentioned throughout these articles, is in the way that she makes us feel — in the good, bad and ambiguous feelings that she stirs up in us. There are subtle differences in reactions among groups of people, but there are also some universal truths that most people share. Let’s use a very common example: What do you think of her? We all respond in basically the same ways when we’re with someone we enjoy being around. When I talked with Karen earlier tonight she was clearly a very attractive woman, and she was extremely charismatic, and you could see the same kind of attraction that most people have toward her.

Her body language when talking to people is also very noticeable; let’s take a look.

What is the biggest mistake that people make when communicating with others? It can be very difficult for us to communicate how we feel, but we do it anyway — a lot.