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.
Everyone has an abrasive colleague that he or she just doesn’t know how to deal with. Here’s one example from the Admin Pro Forum.
A common belief is that who you know influences your level of business success. But Alan Gregerman, PhD, author of The Necessity of Strangers, makes the case that who we don’t know may be more important. Here, Gregerman explains to Managing People at Work’s Beth Braccio Hering why it’s so important to connect with strangers.
Do want to know where to focus your social media efforts? Guy Kawasaki, the former chief evangelist at Apple, current adviser at Motorola and author, explains the best uses for the four most popular social media services.
Clean up your writing by removing unnecessary words that distract the reader. Search for and delete these words:
Change can be uncomfortable, but patterns and routines that keep us from reaching our full potential can be even more damaging. Writer and motivational speaker Martina McGowan suggests three steps for making positive lifestyle changes.
With so much time spent in the office and among co-workers, work has become a home away from home. To make all that time spent at work more pleasant, follow these tips for on-the-job happiness from career-advice writer Alison Green.
Author and positive-habit coach Maria Brilaki offers some great ways to train your brain and improve its performance today and in the future.
When it comes to small talk, some people get it and some people don’t—or do they? Here are the five stages of conversational intelligence.
Marc Tinsley is an author and speaker who works with people to remove the obstacles that are standing between them and success. Recently we got in touch with him to learn more about the importance of resilience when it comes to success and how people can foster it.
Networking is a skill that supports you in the good times and is key to your survival in bad times. That’s why I strongly believe LinkedIn, which bills itself as the “world’s largest professional network,” is an invaluable tool for administrative assistants.