What am I like in your mind?: This is a good question because they’re likely to reveal what they like about you, what they don’t like about you …and ideally both.
You ask yourself: “Why aren’t I progressing faster?” Your brain answers: “Because I don’t have [insert resource, ability, knowledge, etc].”
No matter the inflection, we hear it like “So, how’s the ‘writing’ going?” And then, like having an accusatory finger pointed at our noses, we’re quietly panicking, saying “I’m working on it, I swear!” but on the surface all we say is, “It’s going okay.”
Your own curiosity does not give you the right to weigh in on my sexuality. In any way. Ever.
The better the quality of the powerful questions you ask, the more real you can get with yourself. Or as Tony Robbins says “Successful people ask better questions, and as a result, they get better answers.”
Most companies and interviewers hire people who they believe will be a culture fit, so it is important to ask the questions without giving away your feelings about the answers.
College is awesome. Except that, during the first week of class, you’re going to have a bunch of really annoying people asking a bunch of really annoying questions that waste everyone’s time.
At the end of every reading, though, comes the dreaded Q and A. What could be an opportunity for clarification and exploration of the topics at hand, almost always turns into a self-congratulatory festival of back patting and show-offery.
11. Am I okay?
“What do you do when it rains? Where is you your favorite place to be? What songs do you listen to when you’re sad? Where do you go when you feel afraid?”