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Looking inward through the Johari window I tend to communicate with others based on my understanding of the people, and the interaction is best explained using the Johari window. The techniques I exploit express the idea of self-awareness, self-concept, and self-esteem and they determine the perception of others about me. According to the Johari Window model, my self-awareness in the ‘open area’ affects the approach I exploit. In a setting where I have a close relationship with the person, I express emotional concern with much ease assuming the other part understands me. The sense of self-esteem and self-concept in the ‘open area’ come out in the tone and vocabulary that I use (McLean, 2016). The listener obtains the idea of self-concept from my expression. I make sentiments that create a connection to the present and the past. I strive to identify a method that affects the manner in which others know me as well as the way in which I know the listener.  Examples My technique for self-concept and self-esteem is slightly different in the ‘blind area.’ I exploit a methodology that expresses caution in interactions with strangers. The idea of self-concept rarely comes out. I tend to exude caution in the selection of linguistic components in line with the suggestion of McLean (2016) in chapter 5. The deployment of nonverbal techniques serves in the creation of emphasis that affirms self-awareness. In a public set up, self-esteem comes out clearly in the ‘hidden area,’ but others might fail to comprehend the expression. I tend to create a perception of awareness when I have interest in building a reputation with those in the ‘hidden area.’ The listeners construe the sense of self-awareness through observation of gestures. As narrated in the class text, the modality comes out automatically. The confidence is the tonal expression that is not clear for verbal communication as the case in the exploitation of nonverbal techniques.  Johari unknown In the ‘unknown area’ of the Johari window, I can act based on my instincts when I am disrupted to express myself, and such is an expression of the concept of self-awareness. I also reintroduce myself in communication (Laureate Education, Inc, 2012). The idea of self-esteem rarely comes out in my communication since I exploit tactics that affirm my commitment to creating relationships that enhance understanding with others. The self-concept presents itself when I try to guess the view of others as opposed to concealing my doubts (Duck & McMahon, 2008). I talk loudly keenly in a context where I consider the other party competent in a given field. The habit comes out clearly in a learning setting. I tend to listen attentively to faculty that I find qualified in the subject they teach. The expression of the contrary is prevalent in the blind area when interacting with novices in a given career that I peak’s my interest.  Johari window      References Duck, S., & McMahon, D. T. (2008). The basics of communication: A relational perspective (2nd ed.). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publishing USA Laureate Education, Inc. (Executive Producer). (2012). Knowing the self-introduction. Baltimore, MD McLean, S. (2016). Business relationships across cultures. Boston: Flat World Knowledge Publishers