Even though confidence starts in your head, it carries through in how you present yourself physically. You do not have to be “beautiful” or “handsome” to be physically confident. It is more about how you carry yourself. It is in the way
you dress, the care with which you groom yourself, your fitness level, a nice physique, a friendly appearance, and a comfortable manner. All of these little things can add to your sense of confidence. And your physical confidence is noticed as much as your mental confidence. It is in visual perception where you usually generate the first set of stimuli to catch others’ attention in a social situation.
It is in the way you sound when you talk. How your voice sounds and your way of moving play important roles. A deep booming voice, raspy fun-loving voice, or sweet and gentle voice, all command a different appeal for different people. When you walk lightly with poise and control or walk firmly with a carefree gate, you create an audible dimension, which contributes to your overall appeal.
It is even about how you smell, naturally as well as artificially. That being said, there may be something to rethinking your perfume or cologne selection.
Everyone admires attractive people, and it’s a fact that good looks will take a person a long way in our society. However, if those good looks are not backed up by mental confidence and competence, then you’re just not in the game. You need the whole package. Attitude about yourself and about your work is undoubtedly the most important attribute to consider here.
Your attitude comes from inside. When you are able to relax and let your true personality shine through, you come across as confident and interesting. You appear to like, respect, and believe in yourself. When that happens, people like being around you. They like working with you, and they trust your
competence level. They know that you will make certain that things are done right.
Your appearance, attitude, and confidence define you as a person.
A professional, well-dressed golfer, like a businessperson, gives the impression that he thinks that the golf course and/or workplace and the people there are important.