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Hello Mr Jha,
Please give particular more information regarding your presantation.
And help for more regarding Communication in Corporate.
Thanks
And Its Nice PPT but this thing I Require.
mail me
Regards
Pratik Vadukar - 98980 97932

From India, Ahmadabad
Dear Ramesh,

Pls find below the facts for improving writing skills. Hope it would be beneficial for you.

Writing Skills - Before You Write It Down, Know This
Many people are intimidated by writing. Even so, there are times when writing is the best way to communicate, and oftentimes the only way to get your message across.

Write With Necessary Caution...
When writing, be mindful of the fact that once something is in written form, it cannot be taken back. Communicating through words can be more concrete than verbal communications, with less room for error and even less room for mistakes. This presents written communicators with new challenges, including spelling, grammar, punctuation, even writing style and actual wording.

Thankfully, today’s technology makes memo, letter and proposal writing much easier by providing reliable tools that check and even correct misspelled words and incorrect grammar use. Unfortunately, these tools are not fail proof and will require your support, making your knowledge in this area important.

The Importance of "Style"...
Some of the most basic tips to remember when writing include:
  • Avoid the use of slang words
  • Try not to use abbreviations (unless appropriately defined)
  • Steer away from the use of symbols (such as ampersands (&))
  • Clichés should be avoided, or at the very least, used with caution
  • Brackets are used to play down words or phrases
  • Dashes are generally used for emphasis
  • Great care should ALWAYS be taken to spell the names of people and companies correctly
  • Numbers should be expressed as words when the number is less than 10 or is used to start a sentence (example: 10 years ago, my brother and I…). The number 10, or anything greater than 10, should be expressed as a figure (example: My brother has 13 Matchbox cars.)
  • Quotation marks should be placed around any directly quoted speech or text and around titles of publications.
  • Keep sentences short
While the above tips cover the most common mistakes made when writing letters, memos and reports, they in no way cover everything you need to know to ensure your written communications are accurate and understood.

While this takes some practice, there are many sources available to assist with writing style, including “The Elements of Style”, by Strunk and White. One glance in any newsroom or on the desk of even the most accomplished writers and you are sure to find this small, easy-to-read, easy-to-understand, no-nonsense guide to writing. It is clear, concise and perhaps the best book of its kind. If you plan on writing a great deal of letters or even proposals, it is strongly recommended that you picky up this nifty guide, which by the way, will fit in your shirt pocket.

Letter Writing Hints...
When writing letters, it is best to address the letter to an individual. And, when beginning the letter with a personal name, be sure to end it with an appropriate closing, such as ‘Sincerely yours’. If you cannot obtain an individual’s name, consider ending it with a more generic (less personal) closing, such as ‘With kindest regards’.

For normal business letters, your letter should start with an overall summary, showing in the first paragraph why the letter is relevant to the reader. It’s not a good practice to make the reader go past the first paragraph to find out why the letter was sent to them.

The body of the letter needs to explain the reason for the correspondence, including any relevant background and current information. Make sure the information flows logically, ensuring you are making your points effectively.

The closing of the letter is the final impression you leave with the reader. End with an action point, such as ‘I will call you later this week to discuss this further’.

The Importance of Careful Proofing
Perhaps the most important thing to remember when writing a letter is to check it thoroughly when it is completed. Even when you think it is exactly what you want, read it one more time. This “unwritten” rule holds true for everything you write – memos, letters, proposals, etc.

Use both the grammar and spell check on your computer, paying very, very close attention to every word highlighted. Do not place total faith on your computer here. Instead, you should have both a printed dictionary and thesaurus nearby to double-check everything your computers editing tools highlight, as these tools are certainly not always reliable, for a variety of reasons.

When checking your written communications, make sure the document is clear and concise. Is there anything in the written communication that could be misinterpreted? Does it raise unanswered questions or fail to make the point you need to get across?

Can you cut down on the number of words used? For instance, don’t use 20 words when you can use 10. While you do not want to be curt or abrupt, you do not want to waste the reader’s time with unnecessary words or phrases.

Is your written communication well organized? Does each idea proceed logically to the next? Make sure your written communications are easy to read and contain the necessary information, using facts where needed and avoiding information that is not relevant. Again, outline the course of action you expect, such as a return call or visit.

Close appropriately, making sure to include your contact information. While this may seem obvious, it is sometimes overlooked and can make your written communications look amateurish. This can diminish your chances of meeting your written communication’s goals.

Wishes you all the best!

Regards,

From India, Bhubaneswar
i need to give a presentation on business etiquettes . but iam very much tensed . can u please help me by sharing some more presentation with a simple language.
From India, Hyderabad
Renu,

Having the material is one thing. Having the confidence to present it is another, would you agree ?

On a short Notice here's what you can still do:

-First think of your Audience in terms of what will they walk away with after having attended your session.

-Next think about their background and how specifically they will be using what you teach/train them on.

-Now think of scenarios and these will be your examples of where this learning really really matters to them.

Have them think of loosing something because appropriate business etiquette's were not demonstrated.

Have them think of gaining something because of being able to demonstrate right business etiquette's.

All these examples should be limited to business context only.

Well that's for developing confidence as mostly fear and anxiety is quickly replaced by confidence that comes

from you being able to know what you are talking about. So talk about a lot, share stories..this will help you

manage the session and your audience's attention.

As for the material here is a direct download link on citehr server.

https://www.citehr.com/attachments/1...etiquettes.pps

As for the material description see my thread on it - posted in Training & Development Forum.

Have Fun.

Best Wishes

From India, Aurangabad
dear mr ramesh
god bless you
pl refer your post on writing skills
i have been teaching english communication [FREE OF COST] to many forum members
writing can be learnt only by practice
if you are serious and keen you can contact me at
i shall help you to the best of my ability on professional writing
blessings
dr ram

From India, Indore

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