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.
Prefacing a statement or answering a question with the phrase “To be honest …” is a verbal tic that you should avoid at all costs.
The performance of on-stage technology is notoriously finicky. Even low-tech presentations can be undone by poor- or nonperforming technology. Use these 3 tips to help ensure your next presentation is tech-stress free:
Giving a presentation or speaking in public can be a nerve-wracking experience. It’s OK to be nervous. However, you can take steps to build your public speaking confidence.
If you’re an old dog at giving presentations with PowerPoint, it might be time to spice up your slide decks with some new tricks.
Communicating effectively as a team when making important decisions is easier to accomplish when you take the time to understand employees’ decision-making processes.
Grabbing hold of your audience at the very beginning of a presentation is key to getting your message across and making an impact. You have less than 60 seconds to capture your audience. Use these 3 proven speech starters to do it.
Encourage clear and effective email communication by regularly coaching employees on their writing styles. Provide them with good examples of both internal and external email communication, and provide specific feedback on common problem areas.
Whether it’s helping you appear confident, landing a promotion or encouraging agreement, body language can be a great ally or enemy in your career. Here are six ways to make your body language work for you.
The next time an employee approaches you with a request, stop yourself from automatically replying, “We can’t do that!” Instead, ask yourself, “Can we do that?”
After you have wrapped up a presentation, show sincere interest in your audience’s feedback. Your listeners deserve your complete attention—after all, they just gave you theirs.