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Carl JungWith the average person lying 3 times for every 10 minutes of conversation, and around 55% of the messages that we send and receive convey to other people are transmitted through body language - it has become a necessity to better understand non-verbal communication in our daily lives.

However - not everyone can find the time or make the investment to make it to a workshop - which is why SDL has created online training in the areas of non-verbal communication. Click here to view the SDL Workshops.

SDL Online Certification Training

SDL 101 Online Certification: Micro Expressions, Body Language & Deception Detection

This self-paced full program first introduces you to accurately reading faces, interpreting body language and detecting deception - then builds upon this knowledge as you advance. The full program includes personalised online support, access to an online forum exclusive for 101 participants, and exercises that require you to really absorb and apply the material in each module as you go - which is why we're so confident with our guarantee.

Click here to go to the SDL 101 Online Program


To read more about Stu's book; True Lies: A Guide to Reading Faces, Interpreting Body Language and Detecting Deception in the Real World, click here.

Guideline to Catching Liars by Examining Nonverbal and Verbal Behaviour - Observational Guidelines (2): Cues to deceit are most likely to occur when liars experience emotions or cognitive load, or attempt to control themselves. The act of lying itself doesn't affect somebody's nonverbal behaviour or speech - the liar must experience feelings of guilt (deception guilt) or fear (detection apprehension), or should be excited about the possibility of fooling someone (duping delight). In low-stake situations, lairs often don't experience these emotions, making lie detection very difficult. In high-stake situations being disbelieved may have serious consequences for the liar, which makes it more likely that liars will experience emotions such as fear or guilt.
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