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.
Email tops the list of tech tools Americans depend on to get their work done.
So you think your workplace performance speaks for itself and that everything you do is amazing. Guess who might not see it that way.
Forget leaving a phone message for employees at Coca-Cola’s Atlanta headquarters. The soft drink giant pulled the plug on voice mail last month.
Employees whose financial affairs are in order can focus more on work and less on money worries at home. If you offer financial literacy training as an employee benefit, include these tips from the Center for Household Financial Stability at the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis.
The start of a new year is a perfect time to take a close look at your leadership and communication skills—and then delete any work habits that make you less effective.
High intensity interval training is a popular fitness trend. HIIT workouts alternate longer periods of low to moderate exertion with short periods of high intensity work and are known to improve fitness levels, lower blood pressure and aid in weight loss, reports Reuters.
It’s important to hold your ground in a tough office environment without coming across as angry or aggressive. And knowing where the line is between assertive and aggressive can make or break your career, say business experts.
With so much written content available, it’s even more important to write well so you can communicate effectively, says MarketingProfs Chief Content Officer Ann Handley.
Walk or bike to work for an instant happiness boost ... Spend 30 to 45 minutes with a good book to boost your brain and reduce your stress ... Keep growing your interests.
If you have to make a presentation, use conversation-style tactics to keep your audience engaged, suggests leadership expert George Bradt, who says he avoids lecture-style presentations as much as possible.