Workplace Communication

In an era of Casual Fridays and work-from-home colleagues, how can you maintain effective office communication in a changing business climate?

We’ll steer you through changes in business etiquette, and help you successfully navigate through the new realities of workplace conflict and office politics.

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When you work in a field that involves a lot of communication and collaboration, you can expect plenty of calls from co-workers each day. But if they don’t leave a message or follow up with an email, are you expected to call them back?
Technology is constantly changing, but people often find that change hard to handle. So when it comes time to update the tools your company uses, how do you avoid resistance from co-workers?
As organizations transition to electronic medical records and deal with the upcoming coding conversion from ICD-9 to ICD-10, they’re looking for coding and health information management professionals as well. Here are three more health care admin roles for you to consider.
No one is perfect, but when it comes to communicating with employees, you cannot afford to make mistakes that cause conflict or confusion that leads to poorly executed work and missed objectives. Avoid these common but no-good communication behaviors.
Make sure that you are using email effectively by avoiding these common mistakes.
It’s often hard to stay focused on the present, writes Katherine Barr for Inc. Learning to focus and spend time in the present helps you perform better at work and ignore distractions. Here are Barr’s suggestions.
Striving for perfection can hold you back because you waste valuable time on unimportant details. Besides, perfection is unattainable anyway. That’s why you should give yourself a break, and adopt these habits to increase your productivity.
No matter what you’re writing—a report, a memo, an email for your boss to sign—you want it to be clear and effective. Hone your abilities with these expert tips.
Everyone suffers from foot-in-mouth disease from time to time. This month, Kelly Osbourne, host of "The View," swallowed her entire foot.
Like all pain­­­­­ful experiences, rejection can either devastate you or be an opportunity for growth. Learning the five strategies to make rejection your friend can determine the difference.
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