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The Power Dead-Even Rule

Author: Pat Heim; Tammy Hughes; Kanopy (Firm)
Publisher: [San Francisco, California, USA] : Kanopy Streaming, 2015.
Edition/Format:   eVideo : Clipart/images/graphics
Summary:
Women and Men Communicate Most Effectively When They Understand The Cultural Differences Unique to Each Gender For many men and women, the world would be a much simpler place if men only had to communicate with men and women only had to communicate with women. Why? Because each gender is a culture unto itself, raised with basic rules of conduct "instinctively" known to all adult members of that gender. Consequently,  Read more...
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Details

Genre/Form: Educational films
Material Type: Clipart/images/graphics, Internet resource, Videorecording
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File, Visual material
All Authors / Contributors: Pat Heim; Tammy Hughes; Kanopy (Firm)
OCLC Number: 922623613
Language Note: In English
Notes: Title from title frames.
In Process Record.
Event notes: Originally produced by The Heim Group in 2013.
Description: 1 online resource (streaming video file)
More information:

Abstract:

Women and Men Communicate Most Effectively When They Understand The Cultural Differences Unique to Each Gender For many men and women, the world would be a much simpler place if men only had to communicate with men and women only had to communicate with women. Why? Because each gender is a culture unto itself, raised with basic rules of conduct "instinctively" known to all adult members of that gender. Consequently, what seems natural to one gender culture can seem mysterious and baffling to the other. Gender segregation is neither desirable nor realistic in today's world. Men and women working together all levels of society must communicate with each other as effectively as possible. Otherwise, the best intentions of each gender can and will be be misinterpreted to the detriment of all parties to the communication process. The purpose of the "Power Dead-Even Rule" program is to promote the best possible communication between men and women in the workplace. As we move between male and female cultures, we sometimes have to change how we behave (we need to "speak" the language of the other gender) if we hope to make people understand what we want and need from them in any given situation. We work with people from different cultures all the time. If we work with someone from Japan or Pakistan and they do something that seems a bit strange, we're most likely to chalk it up to the fact that they are from another culture. As a result, we are tolerant. But when we're working with someone of another gender and they do something that seems a bit strange, we often become intolerant and defensive. We forget that men and women come from different cultures, even if they are raised in the same country. According to the research presented by Dr. Heim, men and women behave according to two separate sets of cultural rules about what "right" is. Learning the cultural differences which define what is right for men and women, together with a good sense of humor is the first step leading to meaningful intergender communication.

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