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April 17, 2024

Article of the Day

Action Over Emotion: Why What You Do Matters More Than How You Feel

In a world where emotions often take center stage, there exists a profound truth: it doesn’t really matter how you…

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Whether asking a question and then continuing to talk is considered “bad” communication can depend on the context and the specifics of the conversation. Here are a few angles to consider:

  1. Dominating the Conversation: If continually asking questions and then not pausing to allow others the opportunity to answer, it might be perceived as dominating the conversation, which can be seen as a negative communication habit.
  2. Clarity and Focus: Asking a question and then continuing to speak might introduce new topics or ideas that distract from the original question, potentially making the conversation confusing or unfocused.
  3. Building Rapport: In some instances, people might use this style of communication to build rapport or create a more relaxed conversation flow. However, it might not always be received in the intended way, especially if the listener is not given ample opportunity to respond.
  4. Conversational Flow: Sometimes, expanding on a question with more context or examples can help to clarify the question or guide the direction of the conversation. In such cases, it can be a helpful communication strategy, but it is still important to eventually allow the other person the opportunity to respond.
  5. Expressing Enthusiasm or Anxiety: Sometimes people continue to talk after asking a question due to enthusiasm about the topic or anxiety about the conversation. While this might not be “bad” communication per se, being aware of these tendencies can help in managing them more effectively to create balanced and reciprocal interactions.
  6. Cultural Considerations: Different cultures have various norms about turn-taking in conversation. What might be seen as bad communication in one cultural context might be normal or even expected in another.

In general, it’s usually considered good communication practice to ask a question and then pause to give the other person an opportunity to respond. If you find yourself frequently asking questions and then continuing to talk, you might try focusing on developing active listening skills to help create more balanced and reciprocal conversations.


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