Nonverbal Communication Teacher Resources
Find Nonverbal Communication educational ideas and activities
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Define nonverbal communication and view "The Shakespeare Sessions" for examples of nonverbal communication. Groups read through the dialogue of a scene and assign appropriate gestures, movements, and mannerisms to events and characters. Use this instructional activity to explore the purpose and effects of dialogue.
Students appreciate the value of nonverbal communication, focusing on the shaking or nodding of one's head, and the meanings attached to each activity in Bulgaria and in the United States. They explain how body language aids communication in the English language and in Bulgaria.
Students explore the facets of verbal and nonverbal communication. In this conflict resolution lesson, students discover multicultural communication dynamics as they discuss the implications of gesture and tone. Students practice verbal and nonverbal forms of communication.
Learners investigate the world of nonverbal communication by analyzing body language around the world. In this cultural communication lesson plan, students research the Bulgarian language and how we could easily misinterpret their expressions. Learners identify the gestures used by their family members and collaborate with their classmates to create a graph using their research.
Ninth graders discover the power of nonverbal communication. They identify positive and negative nonverbal communication, describe the different types of personal space, discuss the impact of non-verbal communication, and practice positive non-verbal communication.
Young scholars observe a series of role plays by the teacher to illustrate how the body involuntarily shows how a person feels. They identify how certain skills are needed to develop and strengthen interpersonal relationships. Thus, students comprehend the effects of nonverbal communication.
Second graders role-play various situations in which they use verbal and non-verbal communication.
Students examine body language in the United States and Bulgaria. They also discover other forms of communication. They also examine a map of Bulgaria.
Middle schoolers incorporate different disciplines into this lesson. In this science lesson, students investigate the use of communicating without words, and how it is different than communicating with words. They discuss the pros and cons of each type of communication.
Students practice sending and receiving messages (nerf balls). They practice eye contact, focusing despite distractions, nonverbal communication, getting along with others, problem solving, and listening skills.
Students explore non-verbal communication. In this animal communication lesson, students study body language and other forms of non-verbal communication. Students write a summary of their findings to discuss with the class. This lesson includes multiple web-links, suggested readings, and extensions.
Seventh graders read the novel, The Light in the Forest. They work in groups to research and create artifacts for a Native American Living Museum. They complete a Powerpoint presentation of their virtual museum to classmates.
Tenth graders discuss articulation and the ways that articulation affects music. Examples are completed using staccato and legato. On the second day, 10th graders repeat the instructional activity using accent, marcato, and tenuto. Students practice writing and playing these styles of playing.
Seventh graders locate and describe the area of a Mayan settlement. They define and give examples of nonverbal communication. They work together as a group to accomplish the goals.
Students explore communication and confidence issues. In this communication and confidence lesson, students discuss fear, stage fright, phobia's in relation to the planks of confidence. Students view a related film. Students explore listening skills. methods, and terms. Students identify forms of nonverbal communication and watch a Tom and Jerry cartoon to analyze nonverbal communication.
Students plan a short field trip on their school site to observe non-verbal communication.
Young scholars create a multimedia presentation. They will complete a verbal versus non-verbal communication chart to create a multimedia presentation which will include the different types of communication strategies. Then answer a writing prompt where they describe the three things they think are most important to remember when using verbal and nonverbal communication.
Learners discover how body language conveys how a person feels.
Students explore the concept of "love currency" through activities. They discuss the importance of quality communication skills as they relate to relationships. They color a picture representing how they, their families, and a friend show love.
Can changing your postures significantly alter the evolution of your life? Give your learners a valuable tool to face their next stressful evaluative situation, whether it be the lunchroom table or an important job interview. Social psychologist Amy Cuddy explores how non-verbals profoundly influence our own thoughts, feelings, and physiology; encouraging her audience to take powerful positions and to "fake it till you become it."