Research has suggested that we are told up to lies a day - but how can you tell the fibs from the truth?
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Everyone tells the occasional fib, whether it's to save someone's feelings or maybe cover up a mistake. And while most people think they can get away with telling porkies, there are signs you can watch out for that might indicate someone is not being entirely truthful with you.
From blushing to babbling, here's the expert opinion on the telltale giveaways when someone is stretching the truth Look out for an absence of colour," says deception expert Darren Stanton. Liars try to shield themselves.
Look out for a jiggling leg, tapping fingers, or just looking down at their feet. Does their voice go squeaky or unnaturally deep?
Some insurance companies already use Voice Risk Analysis software to spot people who might be giving false information. It measures voice changes that are too difficult to distinguish with the naked ear, then the recorded conversation is put through to their fraud investigation department. Private investigator Dan Ribacoff says question avoiders are often guilty people who believe that not directly telling falsehoods is a better route. Ribacoff suggests a massive warning klaxon goes off in your head if someone uses the word "honestly" often.
When someone starts giving unnecessary and odd information — the bank was closed, there were geese on the line, that sort of thing. The face has 43 muscles which combine to create 10, possible expressions. Faking an emotion is hard and often gives a liar away.
Cliff Lansley, a body language expert at the Emotional Intelligence Academy, says: For example, if they refer to someone as him or her rather than using a name, they might be trying to distance themselves. How we speak is also revealing. Liars speak more slowly and briefly than people telling the truth, as lying requires more thought. People who don't want you to know the true story are adept at "um," "you know" and "excuse me".
It's a sign that they're playing for valuable seconds until they can come up with the best lie to get you to fall for it. While liars can rehearse their story thoroughly, an unexpected question or trying to recall details out of sequence can throw them.
Former FBI Special Agent Jack Schafer points out the how the use of 'well' in response to a 'yes or no' question can be an indicator of deception. He told The Muse: Most truthful people will remember additional details when asked to tell the story again - so the story will change. It's all based on the theory, that when you re-tell a story you're actually remembering the last time you remembered it.
If they're using literally, tremendous, absolutely, it's a bit of a giveaway.