Respect in the Workplace Training PowerPoint, DVD, Web/Online, Movie Video for Respectful Workplace Education


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Respect in the Workplace Training PowerPoint for Respectful Workplaces Education and Awareness available in DVD, Video, Online Web Course, and PowerPoint Sound. We cover ten common problems and issues associated with respect in the workplace and this training covers each topic intensely and without fluff or filler. Every word is this program is chose for a precise purpose. The 33 minutes of respect in the workplace training covers what five hours of movie videos would require. That's because the respect video, respect DVD, respect Flash Movie, respect online web course, and the Respect PowerPoint all contain no fluff, only solid content. You also receive a non-sound format of the course with trainer notes.

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Respect in the Workplace Training PowerPoint, DVD, Web/Online, Movie Video for Respectful Workplace Education

  1. 1. © 2011 WorkExcel.comTips to Boost ProductivityTips to Boost Productivityand Moraleand Morale
  2. 2. Dignify Differences in PeopleTip
  3. 3. 3Respect All Co-workers• It’s easy to respect co-workers who share yourbackground, ethnicity andattitudes.• The challenge comeswhen you work withpeople who are not likeyou—at least on thesurface.• You may allow yourbiases to interfere anddraw certain conclusionsas a result.
  4. 4. 4Tolerance• Tolerance is thecornerstone of arespectful workplace.• Colleagues acceptdifferences in eachother rather than fearthem.• They look past skincolor, religion andother factors in aneffort to know theactual person.
  5. 5. 5First Impressions• Some people fail toovercome their negativefirst impressions ofothers.• These initial judgments,often based on one’sprejudices orpreconceived notions,can cloud ourability to treat everyonewith dignity, fairnessand open-mindedness.
  6. 6. 6Building Bonds• Listen for understanding,not agreement.• Look past differences –focus on understandingviews and perspectives.• Appreciate how otherssee the world.• Avoid tuning out ifsomeone makes acomment that you deemincorrect – probe to learnwhy the speaker thinksthat way.
  7. 7. 7Avoid Labels• Monitor your speechpatterns and thinkingstyle to check whetheryou label people.• Beware of adopting the“Jess is an X and all Xsare like that” mentality.• Seemingly harmlesslabeling can degenerateinto dismissive andderogatory remarks.
  8. 8. 8Tip• If you disagree withsomeone’s views, reactwith curiosity rather thandefensiveness.• Ask at least one earnest,non-threatening questionto dig for moreinformation.• Be willing to change yourmind if the facts warrantit.
  9. 9. 9It’s True• We tend to perceivepeople throughconstructs (tall-short,slim-pudgy, etc.).• Constructs cansubconsciouslytrigger unfairimpressions such as“lazy” and “sloppy.”• Withhold judgmentand you’ll expandyour frame ofreference.
  10. 10. 10True or False?• If you hear a joke that couldbe hurtful to others, youshould speak up.• TRUE– It’s your responsibility toreject offensive jokes.– If you don’t voice yourobjection right away, yoursilence implies consent.– Permitting cruel jokes—evenonce—breeds a lesstolerant, more divisiveworkplace.
  11. 11. 11Thank you!“CLICK” forNine More Chapters Here