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.
Put a new communication style into practice by using the “Three Times Rule.”
The more you say, the less likely people will remember it. The longer it takes you to make a point, the greater the chances people won't be able to tell you what your point was.
Good negotiators act like detectives. They dig for information and hear every word.
Just because everyone engages in the same activity doesn't mean you must follow in their footsteps. Detach yourself and activate your senses.
If you want to sound persuasive, chop away extra words to convey the full impact of your remarks.
You've probably found that what your employees say does not always correspond to what they feel. That’s why it’s risky to accept their words at face value.
If your listeners like you, they’re more apt to accept what you say. Your job is to build rapport from the lectern so that you connect with everyone.
Admit it: You’re tired of management gurus who say, “Listen patiently to your people,” “Show interest in their personal lives” and “Invest time to build consensus in meetings.”
Every workday, we make hundreds of instant decisions amid fast-moving conversations on when to speak and when to stay mum.
September marks the 18th annual National Alcohol & Drug Addiction Recovery Month. Communities around the country are holding awareness-raising events to encourage people to overcome substance abuse.