Office Communication — Business Management Daily: Free Reports on Human Resources, Employment Law, Office Management, Office Communication, Office Technology and Small Business Tax Business Management Daily — Business Management Daily: Free Reports on Human Resources, Employment Law, Office Management, Office Communication, Office Technology and Small Business Tax Page 44
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Office Communication

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.

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Tackling media interviews can be intimidating. Use these five tips to perform at your best:
The old days of harsh negotiations are fading. The new trend leans toward compromise and softer techniques to get what you want. Here are four tips to soften your tactics while still getting results:
Merging organizations—or even departments and teams—pose tough problems for leaders. Often, “our way” vs. “their way” culture clashes cripple employee productivity and morale. Step up and help new colleagues work together.
One key to appearing confident during public speaking is learning how—and knowing when—to calm yourself. Follow these tips:
Marketing to millenials requires a targeted approach. Because they are so entrenched in technology, they want the organizations they do business with to reach them through social media.
Jargon works its way into business writing all the time. It’s important to know when it’s appropriate to use jargon and when it’s better to re-write for clarity. Right Source Mar­­ket­­ing’s Emily Gaines Buchler offers four tips on using jargon correctly.
Feeling off your game at work, but not sure where you’re falling short? The best thing to do is to ask your co-workers. Lifehacker’s Alan Henry shares three ways to get their honest feedback.
Creating a culture of openness on the job starts with intentionally including others, S. Chris Edmonds writes. He explains how.
During delicate conversations when you address sensitive issues with employees, it’s the subtle things that count. Beware of seemingly minor but disruptive listening patterns that can inflame a conflict.
“Can I help you with that?” asks your colleague as you struggle to load an ink cartridge into the printer. If your co-worker says it in a sincere tone, you’re grateful for the offer. But that same question delivered in a sarcastic or exasperated manner leaves you feeling irritated. If you want clarity and connection, pay attention to the following four vocal components.
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