February 17, 2015
Demonstrative Communication can best be described as everything that doesn't involve language. It can be summed up into three basic categories: body, physiology, and nonverbal. It doesn't sound like much, but these three principal components of demonstrative communication say a lot. There also can be many demonstrative communication barriers that get in the way of effective communication. These obstacles can lead to misunderstandings and misinterpretations and could convey negative thoughts to others. Demonstrative Communication involves listening and responding in several ways. ...view middle of the document...
They say Italians talk a lot with their hands. But even everyday gestures get our messages across. Waving hello or goodbye to someone or telling them to come closer or go away. People make use of gestures of all sorts to emphasize their words or use no words at all. A frown or smile is probably the most frequent use of demonstrative communication. But there are many other facial expressions used as well. Wrinkling our forehead in amazement, pouting your lips when thinking, or sticking out your tongue when concentrating.
Demonstrative communication barriers can lead to harmful or ineffective communication and the sender will not convey the right message to others. Due to communication barriers receivers cannot understand the proper concept of the message. It is imperative to comprehend demonstrative communication barriers and how to remove them to make your communication more effective. Noise is one of the greatest demonstrative communication barriers in effective communication. If you have to yell over a loud crowd, you aren't going to be able to convey your message clearly to your audience or listeners. Wrong interpretations is another major barrier to effective communication. If the sender fails to convey his message, listeners will interpret it in the wrong way. Speakers need to have a low tone and pitch in...