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.
Improve the quality of your presentations by specifically asking your audience for feedback on what you did and didn’t do well.
Many employees experience problems outside the workplace that affect their on-the-job performance. While you want to help a staffer, keep the following warnings in mind when offering your assistance.
To curb anxiety when speaking in front of an audience, try this:
Employees, and sometimes whole teams, learn to rely on managers or supervisors to resolve internal conflicts instead of finding their own solutions. The next time you build a training or team-building exercise, focus it on coaching employees to tackle conflict resolution themselves.
Your employees’ desire to please you could cause them to overpromise, sugar-coating their abilities to complete tasks. To avoid that, tell employees to level with you.
Sharon Salzberg is an author, meditation instructor and founder of the Insight Meditation Society. Recently, she answered questions about how administrative professionals can find more happiness in their work.
Do you feel like it’s high time you started making more money? Are you trying to build up the confidence to initiate a conversation about your compensation? If so, you may be wondering what to say and how to say it.
Projecting confidence can be critical to your professional success, says Piera Palazzolo, a vice president, Dale Carnegie Training. She offers four tips to help you feel and act confident with new groups.
Dealing with difficult interpersonal interactions is something you’ll have to face from time to time. Recruiting and public relations blogger Lindsay Olson offers solutions to four common workplace challenges.
Using buzzwords to sound smart can leave you looking ridiculous, says Mike Periu, Economic Education, who offers five to nix.