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Effective Communication - The Key to Successful Time Management

Effective Communication - The Key to Successful Time Management - HK Training Courses


By
Jono Johnson
It's no surprise one of the biggest time-wasters on company time involves talking to colleagues. But it's not gossiping that takes up a lot of time: it's the never ending weekly staff status reports, updates on projects that have no conclusion and sales presentations that could be only a few minutes, but take up to an hour or more.
You can bring these unproductive meeting to a quick close by a few well-placed remarks. Or you may want to bring the discussion back to track in order to be able to have a productive ending.
There are other interruptions that can ruin your whole day: you will always have colleagues who step into your office with the usual "Got a sec?" question. Then you will have phone calls, useless e-mails, administrative tasks, or hall conversations that can be heard from your office.
A lot of people interrupt themselves by trying to do too many things at the same time: there are many studies with the conclusion that multitasking is not as effective work style as people generally believe. If you have to stop and restart the project you are working on, you will need a startup time every time you turn back to the task.
Sometimes you can feel that you could use the interruptions as an excuse to leave a project undone. If you get always interrupted, you can always say that it was somebody else's fault you could not finish your task. The problem with this kind of attitude is that you will still have to finish the project sooner or later: so you can do it on time, or you can do it under pressure, after working hours.
Your can have the task of writing a 400-page report in 10 months: this means 40 pages a month, or little more than one page per day. It seems easy, so you think you can put it off for a few months. Then you will need to produce 50 pages a month: that is not very hard either. But there will be one point when the doable starts to be impossible.
Deciding something is one of the easiest things to put off. However, the smallest indecision can cost you a lot of time consumption. If you leave one e-mail unanswered, and you get more mails from the sender, you may find yourself in the situation of spending up to five times more with that single issue, that you would have spent if you answered the e-mail on the first day.
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Using Communication Styles That Entertain, Inform, Convince and Persuade Effectively - HK Negotiation Skills Training Course Workshop Hong Kong, HKSAR, China, Asia Using CommunicatioN Styles That Entertain, Inform, Convince and Persuade Effectively - HK Negotiation Skills Training Course Workshop Hong Kong, HKSAR, China, Asia

Using CommunicatioN Styles That Entertain, Inform, Convince and Persuade Effectively -

HK Negotiation Skills Training Course Workshop Hong Kong, HKSAR, China, Asia
By
Nigel Brooks
Nigel-Brooks_217756

Effective communications

are essential for building both personal and professional relationships with others. First impressions count so it is important to choose words that others can relate to quickly.
Every industry and function has its jargon. For example, talking to bankers about interest rate sensitivity, to product developers about time-to-market, and to manufacturing enterprises about overhead costs builds rapport. Salespeople prefer words that convey energy and excitement; medical practitioners prefer words that suggest care and well being; accountants and attorneys prefer precise language; and technologists prefer words that convey solutions.
Because people often make decisions on emotion, and then justify them rationally, it is essential to use motivational language. Whereas ultimately that means using persuasive language, the entertaining, informing, and convincing styles are useful for raising emotion.

Successful salespeople

claim that it takes multiple interactions with a prospect to make a sale - at least five is not uncommon. Unsuccessful salespeople usually give up before they have reached the threshold required to close. Many interactions are required to build trust, which is based upon communications and the accompanying actions.

Large transactions between enterprises

, such as long-term contracts, or mergers and acquisitions may require field trips and site visits over multiple days. These events require discussions and presentations in meetings, and over breakfasts, lunches, and dinners. Eventually the parties meet across the table to negotiate the deal. Minimizing the amount of face time with counter parties reduces the risk of something being said that is out of place. So face time should be reserved to those situations where messages can be powerfully transmitted with anticipation and deliberation.

During negotiations,

the parties must never be off guard, and all language to entertain, inform, convince, and persuade should be chosen carefully by understanding the needs of the audience and their backgrounds. Therefore, it is necessary to determine what motivates an audience and what it aspires to - their industry and functional backgrounds provide clues.
It is important to understand whether the audience prefers the "analytical" approach (findings followed by conclusions followed by recommendations), or "bottom-line" approach (recommendations based upon conclusions based upon findings). "Process-oriented" people, such as accountants, attorneys, and engineers, usually want to build the case, whereas "people-oriented" people, such as those in entertainment, health care, and sales, usually want to get straight to the point.

The four communications styles

can be used to inspire the audience accordingly:

Entertaining style

- appropriate as an "ice breaker" at a formal meeting or presentation:
  • Start with an example of a relevant event or situation, made humorous if possible
  • Describe images of the event or situation in vivid words, using poetic license if appropriate
  • Relate to personal experiences with examples
  • Make a transition to the current event or situation
  • Make relevant points of comparison
  • End with a memorable statement related to the most important point

Informative style

- appropriate at larger "town hall" style meetings:
  • Start with an example of a relevant event or situation
  • Describe images of the event or situation with vivid words
  • Discuss what the complicated the situation, what the problems were, and how solutions were reached
  • Make a transition to the current event or situation
  • Talk about the presentation - give an overview
  • Discuss complications, problems, and potential or actual solutions
  • Be fact based, using examples where possible based upon observations and experience
  • Summarize key points
  • Talk about the presentation - what it was about
  • End with a memorable statement related to the most important point

Convincing style

- appropriate for smaller meetings where the audience needs to be convinced of an idea or condition in order to modify behavior:
  • Start with an example of a relevant event or situation
  • Make a transition to the specific idea or condition
  • Answer the "why?" - initial benefit statement regarding the idea or condition
  • Answer "what is it?" - a summary of the idea or condition
  • Answer "what's in it for the audience?" - benefits of the idea or condition in detail
  • Describe the rationale of the idea or condition with facts, statistics, and metrics
  • Respond to objections as suggestions
  • Summarize the idea or condition
  • Call to action - describe the behavior modification as a consequence of convincing the audience
  • End with a memorable statement related to the most important point

Persuasive style

- appropriate for small meetings where the audience needs to be persuaded to do something based upon an opportunity or threat:
  • Start with an example of a relevant opportunity or threat
  • Make a transition to the specific opportunity or threat
  • Answer the "why?" - initial benefit statement regarding the action required to respond to the opportunity or threat
  • Answer the "status" - what is the current situation, and what complicates it
  • Answer "what is it?" - describe the problem
  • Answer "where does the audience want to go?"- describe the alternative solutions
  • Answer "how does the audience get there from here?" - use either the "analytical" approach or the "bottom-line" approach supported by facts, statistics, and metrics
  • Respond to objections as suggestions
  • Confirm the opportunity or threat with the recommendations and the principal benefit
  • Call to action - describe what the audience must do
  • End with a memorable statement related to the most important recommendation

Every individual operates within their own world from which they perceive events, situations, ideas, conditions, opportunities, and threats. Their personal style determines what they aspire to and what inspires them. It is important to understand the personal style of each individual member of an audience so as to use a communication style that gets results.
...and to understand personal styles in thirty minutes or less, claim your opportunity for instant access when you go to
http://www.understandingpersonalstyles.org
From Nigel A.L. Brooks - Management Consultant and Motivational Speaker
http://www.bldsolutions.com
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HK Negotiation Skills Training Course Workshop Hong Kong, HKSAR, China, Asia


Hong Kong Management Communication Careers Site

Hong Kong Management Communication Careers Site
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Improve your career in Business in Hong Kong with this site. The HKcareers.com site specialises in providing excellent

Why Written Communication Skills Are Important - Training Courses in Hong Kong

Why Written Communication Skills Are Important
By
Krystalina Soash


Krystalina-Soash_264705
As a writer and public speaker, I often ask myself "What is the purpose of writing and speaking?" And I answer, "It is to communicate a point effectively". So whether we speak, write a speech or memo, the whole purpose is to communicate effectively. Then we have to ask, "What is it that we are trying to communicate?"
Following are some important points to keep in mind when attempting to communicate your point:

  • State your most important point first. That is, what is the basis of your letter, memo, speech or email? State that point in the very beginning so your reader will know what to focus on.
  • When addressing your reader, think about your audience. Who are you actually directing your communication towards? Is it your "in group" that understands your lingo? Is it your professional comrade that understands your jargon? Be sure to only use terms and clichés that are understood by your professional insiders.
  • Use correct grammar and spelling. Your professionalism will carry a lot of weight when it comes to proper grammar and spelling. You will gain credibility among your listeners and/or readers when you communicate in an appropriate manner.
  • Use your 'active voice' not your 'passive voice'. For example, instead of saying "It's been found that our accounting..." Say instead, "Our accounting records reveal that..." In other words don't leave the reader hanging as to 'who' is doing the processing. Let them know from the start that 'you know' who is doing the action!
  • Last but not least, read your letter, email, recording, or speech out loud before you put it out. Check for emphasis on words and the intent of your message.

We have very good intentions when we want to convey a message and the better we refine that message the better the results. You're encouraged to review the points above for a positive outcome on your next message, whether written, recorded, or spoken. Best to you!
Krystalina Soash is a public speaker, trilingual interpreter and author of "Your Positive Potential: Action Steps for Self-Empowerment"
You may visit Krystalina at
http://www.yourpositivepotential.com/Home.php (formerly known as WritingForYouNow.com)
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Written Business Communication Skills Training Courses in Hong Kong HK

Effective Communication Skills For Today's Managers - Life Lessons - Training Courses in Hong Kong HK

Effective Communication Skills For Today's Managers - Life Lessons
By
Charles Ainsworth

Charles-Ainsworth_294283
Effectively communicating to your employees will result in a more efficient operation and will help achieve the bottom-line objectives of any company, business, or basic interaction. As a manager, your communication skill is critical in directing the actions of your employees. This basic managerial skill course in communication will enable you to become a better manager for yourself, and for your organization. You will learn how to communicate effectively, which will help you to maximize "work through others" to get the job done.
There are many components to communication. Consider verbal communication skills, listening skills, written memorandums/email, telephone skills and non-verbal communication. Also, reflect upon all the people we communicate to: subordinates, peers, supervisors, customers, and groups of people. In addition, ponder some of the reasons, why we communicate: to get and give information, to discipline subordinates, to make assignments, and so on. 
We will not be able to explore every facet and component of communication. Rather, we will focus on the general principles of effective communication that apply to most situations and we will point out important things to remember for some specific situations.  We will use only as much "theory" as needed to gain basic understanding of communication problems. Primarily, we will discuss what you can do to become an effective communicator.
Our Objectives
Upon completion, you will be capable of:
1) Recognizing communication problems and barriers. 2) Implementing techniques to resolve communication problems and barriers. 3) Demonstrating the basic general rules of effective communication. 4) Using special techniques in specific communication situations.
This is designed to do more than just give you information on communicating. Rather, it is set up to teach you skills which you can apply in your day to day routine.
What is Communication?
Communication is simply the sending of a message to another person. The person sending the message first needs to formulate the message in his head. This involves determining the meaning that the sender intends to convey to the other person. To formulate the meaning of the message, the sender usually draws upon his background attitudes, perceptions, emotions, opinions, education, and experience. 
The message is then sent to the listener through both verbal talking and non-verbal gestures. The person receiving this message then interprets its meaning. To do this, the listener uses his background, attitudes, perceptions, emotions, opinions, education, and experience. 
Effective communication exists between two persons when the person receiving the message interprets it in the same way as the sender intended it. Sounds really simple doesn't it?  Well, it can be.
Who is Responsible for Communicating Effectively?
Managers share the responsibility in communicating effectively with the individual employees themselves. The manager is 100% responsible for communicating effectively with their employees.
This includes establishing an open and trusting climate for communication, as well as demonstrating good communication techniques to their employees. The employee is 100% responsible for taking advantage of the "climate for communication" to express what is important and relevant. For example,it is expected that a manager will ask "are there any questions?" after giving an employee an assignment, but it is also expected that an employee will say, "I have a question", if one should occur to the employee, without waiting for the manager to ask. 
Why Managers Need to be Effective Communicators?
o Communication is used so frequently that "we cannot afford to do it poorly". o Communication has a special power: to create interest, stimulate action, achieve agreement, foster enthusiasm. o Communication is the primary method that managers use to direct their employee's behavior. o Communication is the basis for almost all other managerial skills. It is involved in delegating duties to subordinates, motivating employees, demonstrating leadership  abilities, training new policies and programs, and counseling performance problems, etc.
Barriers to Effective Communication
o Supervisor inaccessible. o Supervisor buried in work. o Supervisor always in a hurry. o Supervisor maintains a pre-occupied expression; little eye-contact with employees. o Supervisor only informal with his peers or boss (never with subordinates). o Supervisor tells employees to "write it up" instead of promoting discussion. o Supervisor never asks, "How's it going?".
Where do Difficulties in Communication Arise?
The basic source of misunderstanding between two persons are communication failures that occur when the receiver understands the meaning of a message differently than it was intended. We do not always communicate what we intend.
Communication failures arise when there is a gap between what the sender meant and what the receiver thought the sender meant.
Communication failure can be caused by:
o Being so preoccupied that you do not listen to what other are saying. o Being so interested in what you have to say that you listen only to find an opening to work your way into the conversation. o Being so sure that you know what the other person is going to say that you distort what you hear to match your expectation. o Evaluating and judging the speakers, which makes the speaker guarded and defensive. o Not being able to "see past the words" and get the emotional message of the sender. o Not trusting the speaker and becoming suspicious of what is being said.
Setting the Stage for Effective Communication
Even before the first word is uttered, various factors are already at work that can affect the success or failure of our communications.  Let's examine these factors to see what role they play. 
Communicator's Appearance
Before we ever say a word, others have been receiving messages from us. We communicate to others just by the way we dress and groom. In the book Dressing for Success, the author notes that other people conclude about 17 different things about us just on the basis of how we appear.
Many businesses utilize a dress code to guide people to the appropriate type of attire. It use to be traditional within the business world for men to wear a coat and tie. This conveys to others that we are professionals. In addition, conservative colors are preferred to more outspoken colors. This communicates seriousness, stability, and a "down-to-business" attitude. Recent changes have occurred in this area, just always remember that people do make conclusions about you based on your appearance.  Understand the expectation as it relates to dress code and insure you are in tune with the company position. 
Communicator's Past Conversations
Communication experts tell us that the credibility of the communicator, as determined by past conversations, is a critical factor in effective communication. Credibility refers to the attitude the listener has toward the truthfulness and trustworthiness of the sender's statements. When a listener views the sender as dependable, knowledgeable, reliable, warm and friendly, emphatic, and non-selfish, the message that is sent will be more likely to be received. Unless we seem credible to the receiver. our message will be discounted and we will not be able to communicate effectively with him.
Communicator's Personality
The personality of the communicator plays a part in both the formulation of the message and in how the message is communicated. Each individuals beliefs, opinions, prejudices, feelings, biases, and personal experiences enter into the development of a message. Most of the time this happens quickly, automatically, and out of habit. In addition to influencing what we think and say, our personalities also play a role in how we say the message. You may know of an instance where two managers sound completely different in conveying the same exact message to a listener. For example a result oriented manager may talk in short, concise, action-oriented sentences, while another manager may end up in a long discourse including many details and side points.
The Communication Situation
The situation and circumstances surrounding our communication plays a part in determining its success or failure. Although many types of situations affect the messages we send, one particular type that can easily distort our messages is communication under stress. Stress, by its very nature, makes it difficult for us to "think clearly". In a stress situation, the meaning of the message can be distorted; subtle shades of meaning can be confused; pieces of information can be forgotten; minor points may seem more important than major points. In addition, the wording of the communication may suffer. Uncertainty, nervousness, and confusion can creep into the speaker's voice, resulting in a less assertive statement. 
Communicating Effectively - Verbal Communication
Verbal communication means talking. The goal in communicating verbally is to convey a message to another person so that the other person understands it exactly as the person talking intended it. A well communicated message is one which the other person can accurately repeat back in his own words. Verbal communication can be made more effective by:
o Talking about specific rather than general situations. o Using concrete language, e.g., "merchandise" rather than "stuff". o Using words familiar to employees; explaining unfamiliar words. o Including an example to illustrate the point. o Giving sufficient detail to convey the point. o Giving details slowly and in order. o Making it a practice to address the five "W" questions in the  topic (if applicable).
Who is involved? What is the situation; how did it begin? When will it occur? Where is it taking place? What you think, believe, feel? Why will it happen? Why is this important?
 Nonverbal Communication
Nonverbal communication refers to the gestures and body positions that accompany ones speaking. All people display certain gestures or lack of them when talking. It is important to be aware of your nonverbal communication, for it plays a big role in making your total communication effective. 
Effective communication occurs when a person's verbal message and nonverbal message both "say the same thing". Problems in communication occur when the speaker's words say one thing, but his gestures and body language says something else.
Types of Nonverbal Communication
All of the following "says something". In the specific context, they should correspond and reinforce the spoken message.
o Eye contact. o Position of our arms and legs. o The distance we stand from others when talking to them. o Where we sit at a table or in relation to others. o Smiling. o Nodding or other head movements.
The manager can use nonverbal behaviors in two ways. First, when speaking, he can monitor his own nonverbal behavior and try to make sure it corresponds and emphasizes what he is verbally saying.
For example:
o When taking charge of a situation, the manager should have good eye contact with his subordinates, stand in a straight posture, use a firm but not overbearing voice,and point to what he wants done. 
o Upon noticing customers, the employee should smile to indicate friendliness, make eye contact to acknowledge the customer's presence, tun his body in the direction of the customer to indicate his willingness to help if needed.
The other way a manager can use nonverbal behavior is in "listening to what others are really saying". If the manager notices the employee saying one thing verbally but another thing non verbally, then the manager should suspect that the verbal message being said may be somewhat "incomplete".
Active listening skills is what separates the good from the great. Learn to listen with your ears, eyes and perception paying attention to both the verbal and nonverbal communication.
For example:
An employee who says that he would feel comfortable doing a task but who exhibits folded arms, crossed legs, and tensed neck muscles might not be feeling as comfortable as he thinks. The manager who suspects this might need to keep his eye on this situation.
Written Communication
In written communication, the simpler, shorter, and more direct the better. This can be remembered by the equation:
Effectiveness = Conciseness = Completeness
Try the following tips for achieving concise and complete communication.
o Use simple words; your goal is not to impress your reader with your vocabulary, it is to get the point across. o Make sure the words exactly express the thought; different words can slant the entire message of your point. o Make the sentence structure clear; poor grammar, run on sentences, etc., can distort the point you want to make. o Use a different paragraph for each complete unit of thought. o Make sure all of the necessary information is included. o Anticipate questions and include the answers in your message. o Use only essential words and phrases. o Make sure your facts, dates, times, etc., are correct. o Consider the tone of the memorandum. Make sure it doesn't contain antagonism or    preaching. I highly suggest that if you are upset about something, it is OK to    write out your thoughts and ideas for making the situation better.  Then make sure you do not send it, until you read it the next day. You will find in most cases that what you want to say does not change, but how you say it will change dramatically once you are over the emotions you attached to it. o Make sure it is neat in appearance.
Remember all written memorandums have a dual purpose: you want the reader to receive your message and you want to do it the shortest, quickest way possible without leaving out necessary information.
All memorandums written in this way will be a good reflection upon you.
Phone Conversations
Talking on the phone lies between face-to-face communication and written communication in regard to information we can receive from the other person. Phone conversations do not give us access to the body language of the other person, hence, we miss the nonverbal cues accompanying the words. On the other hand, phone communication does allow us to take into account the tone of voice the other person is using, unlike written communication/email. 
Voice tone can be used in two ways. First, we can vary our voice tone to reinforce what we are saying verbally. Managers can convey competence, sincerity, and trust through the tone of their voice when talking to customers or employees.
Secondly, we can pay attention to other people's tone of voice, much like nonverbal behavior, to check on unspoken feelings and thoughts. To do this accurately, practice listening to both the words and the tone of the voice that carries the words.
When talking to someone you have spoken to before, pay attention to changes in their usual voice qualities. Some people speak slow, loud, or clear. When these people change their normal voice qualities, they are communicating something extra to us. It is up to us to look for cues to detect what these changes in customary
voice tones mean.  Remember, you can't talk to someone on the phone and someone in front of you both at the same time and do justice to either party.  
Communicating to a Group
Communicating to a group can be as simple as making an announcement r as complex as running a training program requiring much group participation. Much of what has been presented in this training applies to communicating to a group. Pre-communication factors, such as your appearance, credibility, and the specifics of the situation plays large part in establishing a successful presentation. Talking effectively and using nonverbal body language to correspond to the spoken words can all be used in group settings. A particularly skillful speaker can even "read" the nonverbal cues of the group as a whole and use this information to adjust his talk.
Listening
Why you Should Listen to Your Employees
o Employees might have helpful ideas. o Employees might know causes of problems in the workplace. o Employees might be able to warn me about potential problems I haven't yet recognized. o How employees feel about things can be a tip-of future problems.
Ways of Not Listening
o Signing routine papers. o Sorting papers. o Allowing long telephone interruptions. o Sneaking looks at the time. o Gazing out of the window, or at distractions passing by. o Maintaining pre-occupied facial expressions. o Calling orders to other employees in between sentences. o Fidgeting nervously, shaking foot, playing with gadgets, coffee cup, etc.
Inhibiting Communication from Your Employees
Avoid the following to prevent cutting off future communication from your employees:
o Blaming the employee who gave you bad news. o Getting angry. o "Falling apart". o Demanding the employee to justify work that is reported to be not going well.
How should you react to news: React to bad news by remaining objective; keep your emotions under control; switch to a "problem-solving", "let's get this situation corrected" approach. Respond to good news with praise, acknowledgment and appreciation.
Active Listening Active listening is comprised of three separate and important skills: attention skills, following skills, and responding skills. Attention skills are those actions you take to put the talker at ease, to non verbally show you are listening, and to best "pay attention to" what the other person is trying to say. Maintaining eye contact, eliminating distractions, and concentrating on both the verbal and nonverbal are examples of attention skills. 
Following Skills These are the skills we use to encourage the conversation along; to get the point the person is making. Nodding our heads, saying "uh-huh", "I see", and "go on" are following skills. Asking appropriate questions to bring out the point is a following skill as is allowing silences without jumping in. All following skills serve two purposes: to indicate to the speaker that you are "with him" and to help him get the point across.
Responding Skills This is where we determine if we received and interpreted the message as the speaker intended it. Say something like, "If I understand correctly, you are saying ... " and go on to paraphrase that we understand, using our own words. Check out the facts and ideas, the main point of what the speaker said. It is only after we are sure that we understood the message as intended, can we then evaluate, judge, take action, or supply an answer or comment.
Communicating on the Job - Who We Communicate To Before the message is formulated and communicated, we become aware of who we will be sending it to. How and what we communicate can change depending upon who is the intended audience.
Upward Communication If we will be communicating to our immediate supervisor, our message might be prepared, formulated, and presented in a specific manner. For example, if we need to seek assistance from our supervisor, asking an open-ended question will result in more information than a question that can be answered yes or no.
Peer Communication If the communication is intended for a peer, the message might be less "formally" prepared and presented. For example, less background information might need to be given since the peer can "easily relate" to the situation to be described.
Downward Communication The manager who is communicating to his subordinate may need to do so in a different way than to others. Clear, concise, directions might be the format for much of the messages the manager gives to his employees. In addition, the manager may follow-up many of his messages with, "Do you have any questions?".
Checking For Understanding When communicating with employees, it is always a good idea to check for understanding. Simply take a second and ask " recap for me what I have asked you to do." By doing this, you can clear up any missed communication that may have taken place.  This step is helpful for both parties as it allows them to communicate back to you that they heard and understood your direction. This is a critical step in delegation of tasks.
Communicating With Customers Communicating to a customer also affects how the message is formulated and delivered. Messages conveyed to customers need to be totally accurate and delivered in a professional and friendly manner.
Purpose of the Communication When we talk to someone, we usually have a purpose. The purpose of the communication differs depending on the situation and who we are addressing. A manager may communicate for any of the following reasons:
o To motivate employees. o To teach, instruct, or explain a task. o To counsel an employee. o To seek information or assistance. o To correct an employee's behavior. o To be persuasive. o To socialize.
With each of these purposes, the communication changes in order to accomplish our goal.
One of my favorite leaders use to say, that you will have  become a master of communication when you are able to tell someone where to go and to have them looking forward to the trip! 
Chuck Ainsworth, aka The Origami Warrior is a visionary writer who enjoys learning new topics and putting them into easy to understand terms. He brings 30 plus years of Senior Management experience and provides the insights needed to help others reach peak performance by improving their basic Management and Leadership Skills. He is CEO of Ainsworth Associates, Inc. He currently writes about topics he loves that include: Origami, Origami Warrior Wisdom, Motivation, Training, Management Skills Development, Leadership, Life Lessons, Core Values, Internet Marketing, Social Media, Life After Death - How To Overcome Life Changing Events and more. A published author who loves family, pets, community. While he has spent much of his life traveling, he now enjoys a much simpler life, living in his home town on a small quiet private lake with his family. Follow his Origami Warrior Wisdom daily quotes follow me at
http://twitter.com/ChuckAinsworth to get my tweets and be sure to check out other Life Lessons at: http://origamiwarrior.com
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Management Communication Skills Training Courses for executives in Hong Kong HK

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