I don’t think there is a right or wrong answer here. There are two very different ways to think about effective listening.
I think there is a right answer, but I think it might be the wrong answer because I think the correct answer is: “it depends”. Let’s take you, me, and the other members of the family for example.
The right answer is that we should listen to each other, and that includes being aware of our own issues and concerns and being willing to discuss and address them. A good example of this is when a parent tells their child that they have to do something that is against their religion, they must obey. A lot of people who hear this have an issue with the parent’s “being too cool” attitude. The correct answer is, there is no right answer.
The right answer is to listen without judgment, to be willing to discuss your concerns, and to be open to learning from each other. In the Hurier model of effective listening, we’re not judging one another’s motives. We’re just open to learning from each other and trying to understand each other.
You can do that in a similar way as the “i” is the “i” of the “i” of the “i”, but only in the case of one’s own thoughts and actions.
You can be open to learning from each other on a friend basis, and you can also ask for help, but you have to be willing to learn from each other. In the Hurier model of effective listening, you can be open to learning from each other, and you can also ask for help, but you have to be willing to learn from each other.
From each other and trying to understand each other.
Effective listening is a good way to help people who can’t talk themselves, and it’s the same as effective reading. It’s just a matter of opening your eyes, listening carefully, and allowing yourself to be open to the ideas that come to your mind. But you can’t just read in a monologue.
The best way to listen, is to listen carefully, and without even thinking about it. I’ve found that I’ve found my listening to be a bit more difficult to listen than what I normally listen to. I don’t like listening to one kind of words, but I do listen to the other.
Well, you can read, but in a monologue you can never get to a point of “listening.” What is the point of that? I mean, if you say a word, you are saying what you think you are saying, and if you are saying it then you are listening to it.