ORGANIZATIONAL COMMUNICATION.By Mubarak hussain<br />Mubarak<br />
Communication<br />“the lubricant of organizations…”<br />The art of being able to structure and transmit a message in a w...
Organization<br /><ul><li>The objective approach suggests that an organization is a physical, concrete thing, that it is t...
A subjective approach looks at an organization as activities that people do. Organization consists of the actions, interac...
Definition of Organizational Communication: <br />A program that focuses on general communication processes and dynamics w...
The Communication Process<br />Noise<br />Decodes<br />Decodes<br />Channel<br />Receiver<br />Sender<br />Encodes<br />En...
Historical Trend Views can be Categorized<br />Org .communication as one aspect of organization<br />	Example of Drenth et...
Continue<br />Organizations evolved in such a directions that make latter view more important. Changing an organizations c...
Span of Organizational Communication<br />Highly diverse and fragmented (Patches)<br />Key distinctions with respect to or...
Formal Communication<br /><ul><li>Communication through officially designated channels of message flow between organizatio...
Official information exchange
Usually found in organizational charts, policy manuals, or hierarchical structures </li></ul>Informal Communication<br /><...
is inherent and even a necessary aspect of organization life.
Pro: Creates a relaxed, comfortable climate </li></ul>Mubarak<br />
Directional Communication <br />Vertical<br />	i. Downward<br />	ii. Upward<br />Horizontal<br />Diagonal <br />Diagonal<b...
Vertical Communication<br /><ul><li>Occurs between the hierarchically positioned persons
Status and power are not equal among participants in vertical communication
The flow of information both up and down the chain of command
Downward comm is more prevalent than upward
Formal communication
Recognized as official
Downward Comm is most effective if top managers communicate directly with supervisors and supervisors communicate  with th...
Downward Communication<br /><ul><li>flows from upper to lower (such as manager to employer or superior to subordinate).
Types of messages: job instructions, job rationales, procedures and practices information, feedback, and indoctrination. (...
Pro- efficient (fast) Con- managerial control
Problems:
information overload
lack of openness - withhold information even if sharing is important
filtering - some information is left out
message can be distorted by adding personal interpretation
the fewer the number of authority levels through which communication must pass, the less information will be lost or disto...
International Association of BusinessCommunication, Survey 32,000 Employees<br /><ul><li>higher satisfaction with downward...
71 percent reported that their organization tried to keep employees well informed.
65 percent agreed that they had been given sufficient information to perform their jobs.
51 percent agreed that their organization’s downward communication was candid (honest) and accurate.
Found employees want to hear more organizational news from top executives</li></ul>Mubarak<br />
Level of certainty (Jablin 1980)<br />Top managers should communicate directly with immediate supervisors;<br />Immediate ...
Upward Communication<br />Transmission of messages from lower to higher levels of the organization ( comm initiated by sub...
Employee satisfaction with upward communication tends to be lower than their satisfaction with downward communication (Gib...
are not packaged well</li></ul>employee-based reasons<br /><ul><li>Fear of reprisal – afraid to speak their minds
Filters – ideas/concerns are modified as they get transmitted upward
Time – managers give the impression that they don’t have the time to listen to employees.</li></ul>Mubarak<br />
Horizontal Communication<br />Flow of messages across functional areas at a given level of an organization (this permits p...
Trend of flatten org have enhance its importance
Informal communication
Does not follow the chain of command
Not recognized as official</li></ul>Mubarak<br />
Pro:	direct contact among managers<br />Integrate roles, task forces, and project teams<br />management information system...
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177900 633758259289737500

  1. 1. ORGANIZATIONAL COMMUNICATION.By Mubarak hussain<br />Mubarak<br />
  2. 2. Communication<br />“the lubricant of organizations…”<br />The art of being able to structure and transmit a message in a way that another can easily understand and/or accept<br />Using symbols (words) to attempt to create shared meaning (mutual understanding) that will result in an effect on the two of them.<br />Mubarak<br />
  3. 3. Organization<br /><ul><li>The objective approach suggests that an organization is a physical, concrete thing, that it is tangible and actually holds people, relationships, and goals. (container view of organization)
  4. 4. A subjective approach looks at an organization as activities that people do. Organization consists of the actions, interactions, and transactions in which people engage. Organization is created and maintained through the continually changing contacts people have with one another and does not exist separately from the people whose behavior constitutes the organization.</li></ul>Mubarak<br />
  5. 5. Definition of Organizational Communication: <br />A program that focuses on general communication processes and dynamics within organizations. Includes instruction in the development and maintenance of interpersonal group relations within organizations; decision-making and conflict management; the use of symbols to create and maintain organizational images, missions, and values; power and politics within organizations; human interaction with computer technology; and how communications socializes and supports employees and team members.  (source: U. S. Department of Education)<br />Mubarak<br />
  6. 6. The Communication Process<br />Noise<br />Decodes<br />Decodes<br />Channel<br />Receiver<br />Sender<br />Encodes<br />Encodes<br />Feedback<br />Mubarak<br />
  7. 7. Historical Trend Views can be Categorized<br />Org .communication as one aspect of organization<br /> Example of Drenth et al (1998)<br /> “ The sending and receiving of message by means of symbols and see org. communication as key element of org .climate.”<br />2. As underlying basis of organization itself<br /> Example of Myers and Myers (1982)<br /> “ The central binding force that permits coordination among people and thus allows for organized behavior.”<br /> Example of Rogers and Rogers ( 1976)<br /> “ The behavior of individuals in org. is best understood from communication point of view.”<br />Mubarak<br />
  8. 8. Continue<br />Organizations evolved in such a directions that make latter view more important. Changing an organizations confronts have make org comm important to over all organizational functions.<br />Mubarak<br />
  9. 9. Span of Organizational Communication<br />Highly diverse and fragmented (Patches)<br />Key distinctions with respect to org. communication involve<br />i. Formal Vs informal<br /> ii. Directional (Vertical, Horizontal, Diagonal)<br /> iii. Levels<br /> iv. Internal vs external focus<br />Mubarak<br />
  10. 10. Formal Communication<br /><ul><li>Communication through officially designated channels of message flow between organization positions
  11. 11. Official information exchange
  12. 12. Usually found in organizational charts, policy manuals, or hierarchical structures </li></ul>Informal Communication<br /><ul><li>Episodes of interaction that do not reflect officially designated channels of communication.
  13. 13. is inherent and even a necessary aspect of organization life.
  14. 14. Pro: Creates a relaxed, comfortable climate </li></ul>Mubarak<br />
  15. 15. Directional Communication <br />Vertical<br /> i. Downward<br /> ii. Upward<br />Horizontal<br />Diagonal <br />Diagonal<br />Downward<br />Upward<br />Lateral <br />Mubarak<br />
  16. 16. Vertical Communication<br /><ul><li>Occurs between the hierarchically positioned persons
  17. 17. Status and power are not equal among participants in vertical communication
  18. 18. The flow of information both up and down the chain of command
  19. 19. Downward comm is more prevalent than upward
  20. 20. Formal communication
  21. 21. Recognized as official
  22. 22. Downward Comm is most effective if top managers communicate directly with supervisors and supervisors communicate with their staff (Larkin & Larkin: 1994) </li></ul>Mubarak<br />
  23. 23. Downward Communication<br /><ul><li>flows from upper to lower (such as manager to employer or superior to subordinate).
  24. 24. Types of messages: job instructions, job rationales, procedures and practices information, feedback, and indoctrination. (Katz & Kahn, 1978)
  25. 25. Pro- efficient (fast) Con- managerial control
  26. 26. Problems:
  27. 27. information overload
  28. 28. lack of openness - withhold information even if sharing is important
  29. 29. filtering - some information is left out
  30. 30. message can be distorted by adding personal interpretation
  31. 31. the fewer the number of authority levels through which communication must pass, the less information will be lost or distorted</li></ul>Mubarak<br />
  32. 32. International Association of BusinessCommunication, Survey 32,000 Employees<br /><ul><li>higher satisfaction with downward communication:
  33. 33. 71 percent reported that their organization tried to keep employees well informed.
  34. 34. 65 percent agreed that they had been given sufficient information to perform their jobs.
  35. 35. 51 percent agreed that their organization’s downward communication was candid (honest) and accurate.
  36. 36. Found employees want to hear more organizational news from top executives</li></ul>Mubarak<br />
  37. 37. Level of certainty (Jablin 1980)<br />Top managers should communicate directly with immediate supervisors;<br />Immediate supervisors should communicate with their direct reports; and<br />On issues of importance, top managers should then follow-up by communicating with employees directly.<br />Mubarak<br />
  38. 38. Upward Communication<br />Transmission of messages from lower to higher levels of the organization ( comm initiated by subordinates with their superiors)<br /> Types of messages: performance on the job, job related problems, fellow employees and their problems, subordinates perceptions of org policies and practices, tasks and procedures<br />Pro: managers learn what’s going on<br />employees gain from the opportunity to communicate upward<br />promotes morale among all employees<br />facilitates downward communication<br />Con: not enough superiors encourage subordinate <br />Problems similar to those for downward communication<br />Mubarak<br />
  39. 39. Employee satisfaction with upward communication tends to be lower than their satisfaction with downward communication (Gibson 1985)<br />management-based reasons<br /><ul><li>strategies often do not involve two-way communication.
  40. 40. are not packaged well</li></ul>employee-based reasons<br /><ul><li>Fear of reprisal – afraid to speak their minds
  41. 41. Filters – ideas/concerns are modified as they get transmitted upward
  42. 42. Time – managers give the impression that they don’t have the time to listen to employees.</li></ul>Mubarak<br />
  43. 43. Horizontal Communication<br />Flow of messages across functional areas at a given level of an organization (this permits people at the same level to comm directly). <br /><ul><li>The flow of information between colleagues and peers
  44. 44. Trend of flatten org have enhance its importance
  45. 45. Informal communication
  46. 46. Does not follow the chain of command
  47. 47. Not recognized as official</li></ul>Mubarak<br />
  48. 48. Pro: direct contact among managers<br />Integrate roles, task forces, and project teams<br />management information systems<br />create a culture of openness, honesty, trust, and mutual obligation<br />facilitates problem solving<br />Con: Not efficient (time consuming) <br />Mubarak<br />
  49. 49. Diagonal Communication<br /><ul><li>Communication that cuts across both work areas (functions) and organizational levels.
  50. 50. in the interest of efficiency and speed.
  51. 51. Important when members cannot communicate through upward, downward, or horizontal channels.</li></ul>Mubarak<br />
  52. 52. COMMUNICATION WITHIN THE BRAIN: <br /> Our brain is a collection of separate parts that must learn to work together. To help explain this, neurophysiologist, Dr. Paul Maclean, who heads the federal government laboratory of brain evolution, has developed the concept of an evolutionary &quot;triune&quot; brain structure in his revolutionary book, The Triune Brain in Evolution.<br />Mubarak<br />
  53. 53. 5-Steps of Communication<br />Identify your Purpose;<br />Analyze Your Audience.<br />Choose Your Idea.<br />Collect data to support your Idea.<br />Organize your Message.<br />Mubarak<br />
  54. 54. Levels Of Communication<br />Communication is frequently divided into following levels<br />Interpersonal communication<br />Group level communication<br />Organizational level communication<br />Inter-organizational level communication<br />Mass communication (information to lots of people at once )<br />Mubarak<br />
  55. 55. Internal Vs External Communication<br /><ul><li>Internal communication involves the communication that exists within a company and can take many forms. Key to the success of an organization is communication from within. In order to effectively engage in two-way symmetrical relations, (the goal of public relations practitioners), communication is essential internally.
  56. 56. External communication covers how a provider interacts with those outside their own organization. This may be with the public, employers, community organizations, local authorities, job centers, careers offices, funding bodies, specialist agencies and other training providers. </li></ul>Mubarak<br />
  57. 57. Communication Networks<br />Sets of employees who have stable contact through which information is generated and transmitted.<br />Types of Communication networks<br />Chain Network<br /> Communication flows according to the formal <br />chain of command, both upward and downward<br />Wheel Network<br /> All communication flows in and out through the group leader (hub) to others in the group<br />All-Channel Network<br /> Communication flows freely among all members of the work team<br />Mubarak<br />
  58. 58. Communication Networks and How They Rate on Effectiveness Criteria<br />Chain<br />Wheel<br />All-Channel<br />Criteria<br />Moderate<br />Speed<br />Fast<br />Fast<br />High<br />Accuracy<br />High<br />Moderate<br />Moderate<br />Emergence of leader<br />High<br />None<br />Moderate<br />Member satisfaction<br />Low<br />High<br />Mubarak<br />
  59. 59. Grapevine<br />The Social network of informal communication through which messages flow throughout the organization.<br /><ul><li>helps people to interpret the organization
  60. 60. conveys information that the formal system leaves unsaid</li></ul>“When the grapevine allows employees to know about a management decision almost before it is made, management must be doing something right.”<br />Mubarak<br />
  61. 61. One Way Vs Two Way Communication<br />Person A<br />Person B<br />3. <br />Communication<br />channel<br /> Sender<br />1. Intended meaning<br />2. Encoding<br /> Receiver<br />4. Decoding<br />5. Perceived meaning<br />10. Intended meaning<br />9. Decoding<br /> (receiver)<br /> Sender<br />6. Intended meaning<br />7. Encoding<br />8. Communication<br />channel<br />Two-way<br />communication<br />if B sends<br />feedback to A<br />One-way<br />communication<br />Mubarak<br />
  62. 62. Barriers to Organizational Communication<br /><ul><li>Physical Barriers
  63. 63. Distortion
  64. 64. Lack of Subject Knowledge
  65. 65. Ambiguous, Muddled Messages
  66. 66. Semantics(The study of language with special concern for the meanings of words and other symbols.)
  67. 67. Rumors
  68. 68. Stress
  69. 69. Information overload
  70. 70. Failing to Communicate /Loss of Transmission
  71. 71. Hesitation to be candid
  72. 72. Narrow viewpoints
  73. 73. The message is delivered to the wrong audience</li></ul>Mubarak<br />
  74. 74. Cont..<br /><ul><li>Unreliable transmission (due to noise or inconsistent sending)
  75. 75. Misreading non-verbal elements
  76. 76. Avoiding non-verbal elements
  77. 77. Status differences
  78. 78. Distorted perception 
  79. 79. Organizational culture
  80. 80. Slowed communications
  81. 81. Boundary differences
  82. 82. Cultural, Linguistic, and Diversity Barriers
  83. 83. Not Listening/Selective hearing
  84. 84. Lack of basic communication skills.</li></ul>Mubarak<br />
  85. 85. Psychological Barriers<br />Perception<br />Selectivity/exposure filtering out of unpleasant things and focusing on or recalling things not heard.<br />Retention filtering of things that feel good, and the tendency to forget those things that are painful.<br />Experiential Barriers<br />The difficulty in understanding things not personally experienced.<br />Emotions <br />Communication can involve tension, fear , anger and other emotions and can hamper ability to speak clearly<br />Emotions influence both what is said and what is heard.<br />Never blame someone else for a problem<br />Defensiveness<br />Adjustments people make to avoid acknowledging personal inadequacies that might reduce their self-esteem<br />Mubarak<br />
  86. 86. Written communication<br /><ul><li>With increased use of e-mail, managers substitute face-to-face communication with e-mail
  87. 87. Communication Objective Guidelines
  88. 88. Memos
  89. 89. Letters
  90. 90. Reports
  91. 91. Bulletin board notices
  92. 92. Posters
  93. 93. Computers/e-mail
  94. 94. Fax</li></ul>Mubarak<br />
  95. 95. Effectiveness of Communication<br />Related to timing<br />Related to choice of channel<br />Related to message structure<br />Related to delivery style<br />Related to mode<br />Mubarak<br />
  96. 96. Requisites for a promotable Executive<br />Ability to Communicate<br />Ambition- Drive<br />College Education<br />Sound Decision Making Skills<br />Good Appearance<br />Ability to get things done with and through people.<br />Capacity for Hard work<br />Mubarak<br />
  97. 97. 7 Csin Communication/5Cs in verbal and 7 in written<br />Completeness<br />Conciseness<br />Consideration<br />Concreteness<br />Clarity<br />Courtesy<br />Correctness<br />Mubarak<br />
  98. 98. Completeness<br />Provide all necessary information.<br />Answer all questions asked.<br />Give something extra, when desirable.<br />Mubarak<br />
  99. 99. Conciseness<br />Eliminate wordy expressions.<br />Include only relevant material.<br />Avoid unnecessary repetition.<br />Mubarak<br />
  100. 100. Consideration<br />Focus on ‘you’ instead of ‘I’ or ‘we’.<br />Show audience benefit or interest in receiver.<br />Emphasize positive ,pleasant facts.<br />Mubarak<br />
  101. 101. Concreteness<br />Use specific facts and figures.<br />Put actions in your verbs.<br />Choose vivid, image building words.<br />Mubarak<br />
  102. 102. Clarity<br />Choose precise, concrete and familiar words.<br />Construct effective sentences, and paragraph.<br />Mubarak<br />
  103. 103. Courtesy<br />Be sincerely tactful, thoughtful, and appreciative.<br />Use expressions that show respect.<br />Choose non discriminatory expressions.<br />Mubarak<br />
  104. 104. Correctness<br />Use the right level of language.<br />Check accuracy of figures, facts and words.<br />Maintain acceptable writing mechanics.<br />Mubarak<br />
  105. 105. Person to person communication in organization<br />Male to male.<br />Male to female.<br />Female to female.<br />Female to male.<br />Mubarak<br />
  106. 106. Male to male.<br />More formal.<br />Relevant to job.<br />Mubarak<br />
  107. 107. Male to female.<br />Sympathetic.<br />Relevant to job.<br />Mubarak<br />
  108. 108. More social.<br />Less relevant to job.<br />Female to female.<br />Mubarak<br />
  109. 109. Female to male.<br />More courteous.<br />More relevant to job.<br />Mubarak<br />
  110. 110. Good communication is stimulating as black coffee, and just as hard to sleep after.<br />Anne Morrow: American Writer and aviation pioneer (1906-2001)<br />Mubarak<br />
  111. 111. Communicate positively and truly.<br />Thanks<br />Mubarak<br />
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