Etiquette« Previous Entries
Emmie Martin of BusinessInsider.com presents an infographic on the topic.
According to Vicki Davis, "Every email message from a parent or colleague is an opportunity to create a powerful impression. As Kevan Lee says in How to Send Better Email, great email gets across the intended message with the desired emotion. You have to do both. But you’re so busy, how do you find time […]
"Here are 11 email etiquette rules you should always follow at work."
According to Jacquelyn Smith and Vivian Giang, "Here are the most important tips on how to introduce yourself, how to dress, and what to order at restaurants from [Barbara] Pachter's book." Ms. Pachter's book is The Essentials of Business Etiquette.
"It's difficult, but certainly not impossible, to gracefully exit a conversation without hurting the other person's feelings," says Maggie Zhang. "Here's some helpful advice for how to do it, gleaned from personal experience, online message boards, interviews, and advice columns: . . ." Image courtesy of pixtawan at FreeDigitalPhotos.net
TranslateMedia.com has created an infographic on the topic. To view, click on image to the left or our link below.
Nel Stavely (photo, left) writes, "However good your intentions of being polite are, there are the inevitable moments in life when you know you could easily be very impolite indeed." "Here’s how to avoid that…"
This 24-slide presentation covers making a good first impression, making introductions, business card basics, navigating office politics, sharing credit, knowing your customer, listening, conflict resolution, meeting misbehavior, meeting tips, tech-etiquette blunders in meetings, netiquette, dining decorum, and messy meals. Download 31438.ppt
. . . it’s no wonder that I spend a significant amount of time managing my presence on social networks. If you’re willing to embrace social networking as a means to find a job, climb your career ladder, pursue a passion or even grow a business, then be prepared to receive non-stop inbound communication. Some […]
Skip Freeman asks, "The purpose of the meal . . . to eat or seal the deal? All eyes are on you. Regardless of the manners of everyone else, you alone are being judged. The meal is about your ability to engage, relate and converse—not eat. You are being judged on how well you will […]« Previous Entries