Table of Contents
- 1 How many parts are there in judo verbal?
- 2 What is verbal judo training?
- 3 What is mental Judo?
- 4 What does leaps stand for in verbal judo?
- 5 When did Verbal Judo start?
- 6 What are three benefits of using the principles of verbal judo?
- 7 What is a Shido in Judo?
- 8 What’s the best way to use verbal judo?
- 9 Who is the author of the book verbal judo?
- 10 How did students get the upper hand in judo?
How many parts are there in judo verbal?
Verbal Judo in Action Verbal Judo focuses on three basic personality types: “Nice People” (cordial, cooperative, law abiding); “Difficult People” (challenging, questioning authority) and “Whimps” (passive-aggressive).
What is verbal judo training?
Verbal Judo is a specialised programme designed to improve professionalism, decrease complaints and staff stress, and increase safety in your workplace. Our course is one of the most powerful, successful and internationally recognised communications and customer service training resources available.
What is the first principle of verbal judo?
The first principle of Verbal Judo is not to resist your opponent but to move with him and redirect his energy. Empathy has Latin and Greek roots. Em, from Latin, means “to see through” and pathy, from Greek, means “the eye of the other.” So to empathize means to understand and see through the eyes of another.
What is mental Judo?
Mental Judo is the application of the principles of physical judo to human communication and persuasion. Mental Judo is a 21st century technology that enables even conflict avoidant individuals to be powerful and effective. Anyone can acquire this dynamic ability of persuasive communication.
What does leaps stand for in verbal judo?
listen, empathize, ask, paraphrase
He coined a reminder acronym for all types of verbal communication called LEAPS (listen, empathize, ask, paraphrase, summarize), which is useful in getting the other person to know that you are genuinely listening to him or her (and not just waiting for him or her to stop talking).
Who created verbal judo?
George J. Thompson
Jerry B. Jenkins
Verbal Judo: The Gentle Art of Persuasion/Authors
When did Verbal Judo start?
Verbal Judo: A Tactical Communication (Verbal Judo), developed in the 1980s by Dr. George J.
What are three benefits of using the principles of verbal judo?
Officer Safety – Remain Calm.
What is the first universal truth?
The first Universal Truth — treating people with dignity and respect — is unconditional in all situations, Klugiewicz emphasizes. As for the other four truths, you act in harmony with them “whenever you can. And that depends on whether it seems safe for you to do so, based on your reasonable perception of threat.”
What is a Shido in Judo?
The “Shido” (Instruction / Light penalty) is called when a rules violation occurs during a Judo contest. A Shido is issued for minor violations such as excessive passivity, using a technique or maneuver that hinders the development of a Waza, using a technique or maneuver that poses a risk injury to the opponent.
What’s the best way to use verbal judo?
A cornerstone tactic of Verbal Judo that can be adapted to just about any contact. TACTICAL 8 STEP 1. Give an Appropriate Greeting Statement:This should be a statement and not a question. 2. Identify Yourself and your Department:This establishes your legal authority to stop/detain them as required by the 4thAmendment.
How is physical aggression avoided in verbal judo?
Often times when I teach or explain verbal judo, people challenge me with hypothetical situations where an aggressor resorts to spontaneous physical aggression. The truth is physical aggression can be predicted and avoided if we learn to listen to our natural ability to detect the cues.
THE CONTENT OF THIS PRESENTATION IS ACCREDITED TO THE BOOK: “VERBAL JUDO: THE GENTLE ART OF PERSUASION” WRITTEN BY DR. GEORGE THOMPSON [PH.D.] AND FIRST PUBLISHED IN 1994 IT IS BASED PUBLISHED IN 1994, IT IS BASED ON HIS EXTENSIVE FIELD RESEARCH.
How did students get the upper hand in judo?
Here lied the problem, students were quick to learn about all staff members through daily observations and interactions, so those looking to earn respect through a physical confrontation had the upper hand as they knew exactly what buttons to push with the staff.