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The thing we’ve all been taught is: Don’t talk on the phone. If you want to use the phone while you’re doing something else, that’s OK. Talking on your phone is not the same as using the phone.
“Your brain works in the context of using the phone when you’re not using it. This is really where this can become a huge issue.”
“That’s why there’s an issue with what we’re discussing here; it’s the fact that you can’t just put a phone down and go, ‘I’m not going to talk to this person.’ We’ve all been very, very conditioned to use the phone when we’re actually doing something else, like when we’re working, or when we’re in social settings. We don’t think that is OK. We’re very used to this behavior because we’re so used to using the phone.
But if it’s not the context, then that behavior becomes more problematic; it becomes more like the default behavior, and we’re not thinking of it in those terms. You can use the phone, but it needs to be an option. You can use the phone when you’re working. So it becomes a kind of a default behavior that the brain can’t change.”
“People who are talking on the phone are very vulnerable to things that you could easily have happen to them” — that if they put the phone down while talking on the phone, they might not be able to return the phone after the end of the conversation. That it might not work.
“Your brain works in the context of using the phone when you’re not using it. This is really where this can become a huge issue. You can also think of these phone calls as being kind of like a sort of emergency situation. If you’re using the phone, you could just hang up on someone and there’s nothing you can do about it. But if there’s a text or a call or an email sent from that person’s phone, that could impact you and you’ve got to consider that as a possibility.
We talk about this in schools all the time. You can’t have a conversation on campus. People are distracted by their phones. We talk about that a lot with law enforcement. A lot of officers don’t know how to communicate effectively with individuals, and that’s something that law enforcement needs to really address and think about on the street, in the classroom, as well.
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