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.
Every enterprise has its official communication channels, and then its informal one — the grapevine. As a manager, you can use the grapevine to improve your impact as a communicator and to both learn and spread the information your team needs to succeed.
Most of us recognize good or bad morale when we see it, but what is morale made of? It's a combination of attitudes that employees hold about their jobs, their workplaces, their managers, and the rewards they receive.
Power listening is listening with empathy, putting yourself in the other person's shoes, and responding with what you understand the other person has said. The best way to become a power listener is to develop the specific skills of active listening, especially the "four R's":
Never exaggerate the quality or quantity of employee benefits, either in written communication or when trying to sell an applicant on your organization. Courts will make you stick to any promises, ...
Issue: New research helps you focus on boosting HR's standing within the organization.
Benefit: Improve your worth within the company and marketability ...
Elizabeth Anderson, an office worker for a shipping firm, regularly ended her conversations and written communications with customers with the words, "Have a blessed day." After her employer got a ...
A video services company fired Kent Furnish for poor job performance due to problems ranging from weak communication skills to frequent breakdowns of the systems he installed. Furnish claimed the company ...
Remember Dale Carnegie? Today, he’d make a great career coach with
advice such as, “Become genuinely interested in others,” and, “Get
others to say, ‘yes, yes,’ immediately.”
If you’re perceived as a sloppy communicator, your career can sputter.
As founder, chairman, CEO and president of Storage USA Inc., the
country’s second-largest self-storage company with $250 million in
revenue, Dean Jernigan understands how to create a team.