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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CEOs who participated in a recent survey conducted by Vantage Research agreed that an economic downturn isn’t the best time to make bold, sudden business moves. Instead, they advocate “hunkering down and building up the business” in tempestuous fiscal times like these ...
If a boss or peer asks belligerently, "Why should I listen to you?," your natural reaction is to answer. Not so fast. Here's a better idea: Conduct some fact-finding before delivering your response.
Even if you're a great public speaker, don't rely on words alone. Enliven your talk by integrating visual aids so that you give listeners something to see that reinforces your spoken points.
You’d like to attend a professional workshop, seminar or conference, but you need to convince the boss to fund it. Be prepared to show a return on investment (ROI) for your professional development and how it will benefit you and the organization.
Women have 11% more neurons in their brains for emotion, feelings and communication. So when it comes to communicating at work, women prefer to build rapport and tell a story. Men prefer the headline and to report. How to bridge the gap?

This national audio seminar lays out a step-by-step guide for everyone—even the nervous, pushy, impulsive or tongue-tied—who wants to negotiate a better deal in the office, in the boardroom ... and in life!

Knowing what you want from your career or personal life is step No. 1. Once you’ve set your goal, it’s time for step No. 2: achieving it.
The truth is, it can be downright difficult to really listen well when we’re dealing with people’s feelings, trying to understand what others think, or accepting constructive criticism. But when you do it well, others notice. Make sure your listening skills are strong by sticking to these tips.

Disputes between employees are common and inevitable. But if left unresolved, they can disrupt your department’s productivity, sap morale and even cause some good employees to quit. Supervisors and managers don’t need to become certified mediators to settle disputes. They just need to understand some basics about human behavior, practice the fine art of paying attention and serve as a neutral party who wants to resolve the problem.

More than half of all organizations rely on employee newsletters, special mailings and other printed pieces to increase enrollment in benefits programs, says a new study from the benefits consulting firm Watson Wyatt. Those pieces might not be as effective as you think. What you really need to do is convince employees to make some changes in how they manage their own benefits ...
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