Psychological Space

I'd like to introduce you formally to a phenomenon that you more than likely experience a multitude of times throughout your day. It's also likely that you have never actively thought about it either. Psychological Space is the idea of relativity and area. It is what keeps you from sitting down next to someone on an almost empty bus. It is a basis for action and social awareness and affects your confidence drastically. Let's look at the bus scenario. If there is only one empty seat left, it is perfectly fine for you to sit down next to someone. However, if there is only one seat taken, you should not go and sit next to the only other person on the bus. Likewise, you should not sit as far away from that person as you can either. You sit somewhere in between the two extremes. Most all of us understand this concept on a sub level. But it doesn't always show up when we need it to. Let us look at another scenario. If you are in a meeting, with executives or employees that you don't already know, where should you sit? There are multiple answers to this, but what I would do, is sit across from an interesting looking person. This would ensure both a confident parallel for the duration of the meeting as well as a possible new social asset to work with. Your positioning does matter in social environments and can bolster your confidence if compensated for.
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Eye Accessing Cues

Our brains are extremely complex and compiles vast amounts of information in various different regions. These regions are then separated into two "lobes". One side is primarily identified with emotion and creation. The other is generally identified with logical thinking and analysis. To help access certain regions of our brains, our eye movements are connected to certain processes. For example, looking up and right, accesses the part of your brain that constructs visual images. When they look up and left, (their left) it accesses there memories. You will often see this when someone is describing a place they have been or retelling a story. It is also part of detecting a lie. Looking up and right, accesses visual construction. You might see this when someone is trying to describe a place that they do not completely recall. It is also part of a lie! If someone begins to tell you something by looking up right and then looking up and left, they have moved a creation into a memory. Lies that are partially true are much harder to detect. Thus your brain moves the creation to a memory. (As a disclaimer, it is rare to find in a person, but some people are the opposite of the directions I have stated.)