Office Communication

Communication in business requires the understanding of different communication styles, and the ability to break down communication barriers.

In business communication, effective communication requires a sort of “office communication toolkit” – the kind of resource Business Management Daily provides.

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As you plan to clean, purge and ready your office and computer for maximum productivity in 2015, don’t forget to clean up your social media profiles.
We believe that succinct and clear language is the way to go. Still, every now and again, you want to spice things up a bit. Replace the often overused “different” with these eight words:
If your organization does not regularly send emails or hard-copy memos to keep workers abreast of recent events and developments, it’s up to managers to fill the information gap.
“There are loads of marketing videos on the web now, and some are extremely effective,” says Jennifer Santoro, integrative marketing specialist and Chief Happiness Officer for InVidz Smart VideoTechnology. “But there are plenty that just don’t work.” Santoro says she’s noticed common themes in the latter group.

Being part of a remote team can be difficult for even the most skilled administrators. We reached out to companies with remote staffs to get the best advice on how to keep everyone productive.

Most admins could cut some wasted time at the office simply by sending their bosses two standard emails a week, says project manager and IT consultant Robbie Abed.
Written words, especially in emails or texts, often can be misleading as they are void of vocal inflection, body language and other cues. How often have you written something with a hint of sarcasm only to discover the reader took it at face value?
When writing a memo, address the five “W’s” and one “H” of the topic. If your memo is clear and thorough, you will ensure that recipients read it and know exactly what to do next.
While it may take more time upfront, taking extensive notes about contacts allows you to create meaningful interactions.
Employees often express a need for more recognition from their managers. Rather than implementing elaborate recognition programs, use the power of personal praise.