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text 2018-11-23 04:27
3 Ways Retailers Can Streamline Internal Communication in Bahrain

Communication retail is a great course to learn in Bahrain. One of the core topics tackled in this course internal communication, which is vital to the success of any retail business. Internal communication involves every person working for the business—from the top management down to the office and front-line employees. It is important to streamline the process of communication between executives, management, and staff for a business to flourish. In a retail communication course, you can learn how to plan and implement at least three methods of ensuring efficient and effective internal communication.

 

  1. Using technology when passing on information

 

Retailers can save a lot of money and time by utilising technology to disseminate information to their staff fast and accurately. This setup is widely adapted by the most successful retailers in the world today, many of which are going completely digital. That said, some retailers are still stuck in the paper page, preferring to write notes instead of sending emails or using messaging software when passing information. By taking advantage of the ever more impressive communication tools available, it’s easier to ensure that everyone is on the same page.

 

  1. Providing training regularly

 

Employees need regular training to get updated on the latest processes and strategies. Through training, managers can clearly explain specific procedures and prevent misinterpretations. Unified training modules should be given to everyone in the organisation to that there is always a reference to follow. Big retail businesses use digital platforms, allowing their staff to easily access training materials anytime and anywhere.

 

  1. Creating valuable corporate messaging

                 

A communication retail course that one can learn in Bahrain will not only teach a student how to send messages but also how to receive feedback. After all, effective internal communication is never a one-way street. Employees should also be given freedom to speak and share their ideas with management. If employees see that top executives care about their opinion, they'll be able to perform better.

 

If you are an owner or a manager of a retail enterprise, then you should seriously consider enrolling in relevant courses like communication retail and learn in Bahrain training centres. Your staff can also heavily benefit from attending courses like these. They will be trained on how to communicate professionally and handle communication problems within the organisation.

Source: www.berlitz-bahrain.com
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text 2018-08-22 11:09
Corporate Training Courses in Madurai

ECEC Skill School is a top corporate training center in Madurai. We are trusted corporate coaching center running from 1997. From our successful training services, we became one of the popular corporate training institutes around Madurai.

 

We offering certification corporate training courses to students, IT professionals and Non-IT professionals, etc.

 

 

Corporate Training Courses We Offering,

 

 

Contact Best Corporate Skills Coaching Center in Madurai to get the best communication skill development courses in Madurai from your nearby location. Please feel free to contact ECEC Skill School.

 

To Know More Please Contact Us,

 4/166, Melakkal Main Road, Opp. Fenner, Kochadai, Madurai - 625016

Phone: 0452 498 9998          

Mobile: 98659 44433

Email: info@ececskillschool.com

Mon-Sat: 8:00 am - 9:00 pm

 

Source: www.ececskillschool.com/services/corporate-training.html
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review 2018-05-29 10:32
The Boon and Bane of English
The Fall of Language in the Age of English - Minae Mizumura,Mari Yoshihara,Juliet Winters Carpenter

As always, Mizumura writes quite a long prologue before getting started with what she actually wants to say and as always, I quite enjoy reading it. Also, this is again going to be a long review, because, as always, Minae Mizumura deserves nothing less (but feel free, to just jump to the last paragraph for the bottom line).

 

In her first non-fiction book she deals with the question of what it means to read and write in ones own language in our modern era, where English is just all over the place. Thanks to our digital age, the almost absolute supremacy of the English language cannot be compared to any lingua franca before and there is some uncertainty about the question of the roles our national (non English) languages are going to play in the future.

 

The language we read, write and talk in has an enormous impact on our daily life and I say this out of my personal experience, because if I have leaned anything by (more or less) studying seven languages, it is that each and every one of them comes with an individual and unique mindset. There is this inevitable breaking point when you finally start to get a grip on any foreign language when you notice, that you do not only speak it, but when doing so, you also think in a different way. So, by imposing English on all of us non-English native speakers, chances are, that not only the language itself is imposed on us, but gradually the English culture and mindset are as well.

 

I am guilty of switching languages myself, because English is not my mother tongue, nor do I have any other reason to write in it, other than the fact that more people here understand English than German. The boon and bane of English as our modern day universal language is obvious. I undoubtedly consider it amazing to have a language in which I can communicate with people from all over the world. Especially here in Central Europe we are used to constantly having to deal with people from different countries who speak all sorts of languages (and I love this unique situation) and if you cannot find a common linguistic ground, it is just awesome that you have a lingua franca in which you can talk to each other. Yet at the same time, my mother tongue is very important to me, I love it, I can express myself the most eloquently and I am kind of getting sick and tired of having to write all academic papers in English, because if you don’t, chances are, no one will read them. Nonetheless, I consider myself fortunate, because I have learned a lot of languages and I enjoy nothing more than using them. I could not imagine being a monolingual, only speaking English – although let’s face it, this is probably all you need 90% of the time anywhere in the world (besides when visiting Russia and France – you go, guys!).

 

But back to Mizumura (but still staying in Europe). It was cute to read about an „outsider’s“ perspective on the European language scene, because even though most of the languages spoken here are Indo-European which means, that they can be traced back to the same root (a shout-out to all you Hungarian, Estonian and Finish folks!), that does not mean, that we mutually understand each other, which Mizumura for some reason seems to assume. Hell, I don‘t even understand some of my fellow Austrians if they choose to talk in their hardcore dialect.

 

And now to Japan. She naturally writes a lot about the development of the Japanese language and literature, including an enormous amount of facts which I was absolutely unaware of before. This was a lot to take in, which is one amongst many reasons why it took me so long to finish this book. Since I am by no means able to judge her historical sketch of Japanese language and culture from an academic point of view, I can only state my impressions about it. I cannot help but think, that her depiction of the Japanese and their relationship to literature in the 20th century is a highly elitist point of view (for I am pretty sure, that Japanese farmers had different concerns in their everyday life than to have smalltalk about translations of Western classic literature and I am also pretty convinced, that not every family read five different newspapers per day and had collections of classical literature in their bookshelves). Maybe I am wrong about this, but it just seemes to be a too good to be true picture in which she judged the whole of Japan by herself and her own standards.

 

Alright, bottom line: I am unsure of what to say. The book is a bit repetitive (200 pages is not that long, but it could have definitely been shorter) which makes some parts really tedious to read. For my taste, it was too nationalistic (but maybe that’s just my European mindset since I cannot judge Japan’s situation) as well as too elitist. I really enjoy her writing style (ironically judging by the English translation), but compared to A True Novel, I love Mizumura’s fiction way more than her facts. Last, but not least, The Fall of Language in the Age of English is not so much educational in itself (although you learn a lot about Japan), but it is really thought-provoking, it makes you reflect on your own linguistic situation and this alone makes it worth reading.

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text 2018-04-24 18:05
Reading progress update: I've read 71 out of 221 pages.
The Fall of Language in the Age of English - Minae Mizumura,Mari Yoshihara,Juliet Winters Carpenter

Slow but steady is what I would call my reading progress here..

 

The book is super interesting though. I just wish, I'd have more time to read!

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text 2018-04-12 09:16
Reading progress update: I've read 36 out of 221 pages.
The Fall of Language in the Age of English - Minae Mizumura,Mari Yoshihara,Juliet Winters Carpenter

Minae Mizumura IS BACK!

… at least in my bookshelf. As far as I know, the real Minae Mizumura didn’t go anywhere, so why would she be back.

 

Anyways, this is her first non-fiction book and so far it is written (= translated) so beautifully!

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