How to Use Magic When Making Eye Contact

How to Use Magic When Making Eye Contact
How to Use Magic When Making Eye Contact

Hey, you! When talking to someone, look into that person's eyes and look deeply, as if those eyes were the only thing that could be seen in this world. Staring with a shady gaze, as if those two eyes were the most beautiful full moon you've ever seen.

To control one's thought processes. To get what you want. Eyes are windows to the soul, then entered through the window to steal his/her attention.

I will talk about How to Use Magic when making eye contact. In communication, eye contact is key, because by using our eyes, we can make another person's heart melt.

Chat often occurs when human eyes meet. When we look into the eyes of other people (or our loved ones), the world seems to stop for a moment. When we face each other, our brains and the person we are looking at synergize, recognize each other, and create closer communication.

It's natural

In fact, since childhood we have been sensitive to your eye contact. Two-month-old babies will be more familiar with people who often look into their eyes, compared to existing but not looking into the eye.

This sensitivity develops further as a toddler. Children under five think that by avoiding eye contact, they can be "hidden" from other people.

That's why kids under five laugh when we invite them to play peek-a-boo. To them, when we hide our faces, it is as if they have completely disappeared. Very sensitive.

Benefits of looking into the eyes

Prevent others from daydreaming: As adults, looking into another person's eyes evokes that person's focus on us. For example, if your friend is daydreaming. Looking into her eyes can "wake" the person out of their daydream and prevent them from daydreaming again. This phase, the cool language is self-awareness.

Helping people control their emotions: Have you watched movies? where the characters cry uncontrollably? Then another character tried to calm her down by holding her face, while saying, "hey, hey! look at me!" This is one of the benefits of looking people in the eye.

Looking into another person's eyes can make her aware of her own emotional state. So, if someone gets carried away by an emotion like anger or crying, try to look deeply into their eyes. She will be more sensitive to her emotional state, so that her emotions are more controlled. But don't stare either.

Make her more open with you: Looking gently into the eyes makes the other person more open to us. Dare to look her in the eye shows that you are confident, honest, and interested in other people. What matters is the way she looks at you. If necessary add a smile.

Make your interlocutor easy to persuade: For the brain, eye contact is hard work. When our eyes are "clamped" by others, it becomes difficult for our brains to process other activities. Psychologically, critical thinking processes (which are important for decision making) are also often disrupted. Because this thought process is disturbed, other people become more easily suggested.

That's why, sometimes when we look into other people's eyes, we get nervous and it's hard to talk. This also explains why sometimes when we talk, our eyes take off from the other person's gaze. This helps our brain think more clearly, so speech becomes more fluent.

Looks good: The look in our eyes also affects how people perceive us. If you avoid eye contact, people will think you're lazy to connect with other people. You are also considered not to want to build communication, not confident, or even have low self-esteem. Oh yes! In addition, you are considered a dishonest person.

How long does it take to look into the eyes?

It's good to look into your eyes when communicating, but staring too long and too hard can be scary. So what's right? According to research, just three seconds is enough! Staring for 3 seconds is the safest duration for you and her.

It doesn't tire you out, and you're not perceived as weird by others. So every 3 seconds, give a pause. Look elsewhere. Then, stare again for 3 seconds.

Indeed, if you stare into the eyes for a long time, why?

What happens if we stare into other people's eyes for too long, say 10 minutes? There is a study that conducted research on the effects of staring at the eyes for a long time.

This study was conducted in a place with dim light, then a pair of research subjects were asked to look at each other. After some time, both people lost their sense of reality. This loss of consciousness is not a trance or fainting, but the sensation of flying, and forgetting the ground.

A number of subjects said they felt time moving slower, heard louder sounds, and felt objects around them sway. In addition, 90% of the subjects felt that their partner's nose, lips, and ears were missing; 75% saw their partner's face turn into a monster, 50% saw their partner's face turn into their own, and 15% saw their partner's face turn into a relative's face. Very strange isn't it?

By the way, you can also perform a similar phenomenon by looking at your own eyes in the mirror. I've tried it, and my (beautiful) face is slowly disappearing, so it's like a flat-faced devil. On another occasion, when I was having fun looking at my face in the mirror it turned into a smile.

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Why is this happening? The answer is that our brains have the ability to detect faces. Our brain easily interprets something as a face. Say for example : and brackets ), when combined it looks like a smiley face :), this is called distortion.

So quickly, when we look at the same face for a long time, our brain tries to make another figure out of that face. Especially if the light is dim. This process will be easier to happen.

This is what causes us to be able to see changes in other people's faces, when looking into the eyes for a long time. There are also those who say, when we look at our own eyes in the mirror, we can hypnotize ourselves.

The term is affirmation. So we implant messages in the brain by talking to the person in the mirror. Effective or not, I don't know because I haven't found any scientific research for this case.

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