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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For those who don’t like to say no, saying maybe can be a crutch, writes Dan Rockwell for Leadership Freak. Here are some reasons to avoid maybe.
Your employees have rights, but your organization must defend its reputation. That’s why you need clear social media policies and must keep abreast of decisions by the National Labor Relations Board.
To mingle with strangers, start by seeing yourself as a marvelous host. Your job: to bring others into an engaging conversation.
Have you ever left a meeting thinking everyone is onboard with a new plan, only to find out later that many people have doubts?
When was the last time you reviewed your break room bulletin board?
From time to time, all managers deal with subpar performance or shoddy work. And sometimes it’s tempting just to do it yourself. Don’t.

The little things we say—or don’t say—can make a big difference in employee morale and productivity. Which of these do you use, or don’t use?

Grabbing your audience’s attention is critical to delivering the information you’ve worked so hard to put together, writes Stephanie Scotti for SmartBlog on Leadership. Here are some tips to help you give your best presentation.
On a bad day, even the best bosses let inappropriate or morale-killing phrases slip from their lips.
It happens to every manager: Someone above you asks for a status report on a project you’re leading. If you don’t have a model or template to work off of, gather up all those sticky notes and memos and follow these tips.