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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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.
Though nerves before a presentation are natural, you can conquer them. Use these three tips:
If you speak too quickly, your audience members won’t be able to follow you. Slow down by implementing these ideas:
Even though meetings are often informal, they offer you an opportunity to showcase your speaking ability. Don’t miss the chance to shine in front of your boss, teammates and other important people.
Electronic networking is growing in popularity and ease. Check out these five apps to expand your network:
Media guru and Emmy Award-winning correspondent Bill McGowan teaches you how to get your message across and get what you want with pitch-perfect communication.