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communication use in business meetings

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communication use in business meetings

  1. 1. Business meeting Presented by Shah Kushal (17p066) Shah abhi (17p002) Guided by Prof.Kunj ganatra
  2. 2. Types of business meeting  Status Update Meetings  Information Sharing Meetings  Decision Making Meetings  Problem Solving Meetings  Innovation Meetings  Team Building Meetings
  3. 3. Purpose of business meetings ●The purpose of a business meeting is to address issues that affect company operations and productivity. Those issues could be positive, or they could be challenges that threaten to affect profitability. To administer effective business meetings, you need to understand how to create and achieve meeting objectives. Using efficient meeting processes can help you to get more out of your meeting time.
  4. 4. Step 1 Consider your desired outcome Step 2 Create an agenda Step 3 Identify and invite key participants Step 4 Present the issues and stay focused on the goal Step 5 Wrap up the meeting
  5. 5. Consider your desired outcome(written and spoken) ●Before you reserve a room and send out invitations, take a few moments to consider why you want to call your meeting in the first place. Who should be present? What outcomes do you expect as a result of the meeting? What impact do you hope to have? As with any tool, meetings yield desirable results only when their limitations are taken into consideration. ●A timely email, picking up the phone, or a quick visit to someone in the lab might get you what you want much more quickly and efficiently than organizing a meeting. When mismanaged or poorly run, meetings can be counterproductive, distracting, and a waste of time and money.
  6. 6. Create an agenda ●Once you clearly understand the reasons for your meeting and your intended outcomes, create an agenda. Clear agendas drive successful meetings. The agenda not only tells people what to expect, it outlines topics of discussion, sets the context and scope, lists key issues, and states desired objectives. ●When sent out before the meeting, an agenda permits you and others to prepare. Avoid wasting valuable meeting time--distribute information beforehand. If appropriate, ask for input and have your most current agenda visible during the meeting. It helps keep the meeting focused and references the most current information.
  7. 7. Identify and invite key participants ●Identify key people you need in the meeting. Include anyone you believe will help you get the information and results you need-;no more and no less. This list is easier to compose once you have an agenda completed. Avoid excluding knowledgeable people based on politics. Include any people, groups, or departments that you're certain will be affected by your meeting. Have a plan for distributing your results to those who were present--and also to anyone invited but unable to attend.
  8. 8. Present the issues and stay focused on the goal ●Begin and end your meeting on time. Make sure you have any tools, data, and reports you need readily available before your meeting starts and put it in the meeting space in advance. Don't waste meeting time hooking up equipment, checking connections, or looking for files on your laptop if these tasks can be completed earlier.
  9. 9. Present the issues and stay focused on the goal ●People will appreciate your efforts to conduct an efficient meeting that ends on time or earlier than scheduled. Once you start, set a good example by speaking clearly, respectfully, and constructively. encourage all meeting participants to contribute to the meeting--if someone isn't actively participating, the meeting is probably a waste of time for them. Move your meeting along by sticking to your agenda. If discussion goes off topic, or becomes personal and unconstructive, refocus. ●Identify topics for escalation and possible off-line discussions for a later time. Animated or heated discussion during meetings can be constructive and quite productive as long as it does not become personal and off-topic.
  10. 10. Wrap up the meeting ●Once the agenda has been covered, or your allotted time is up, wrap up the meeting. Avoid the urge to continue by addressing any new issues that may come up. The wrap-up officially closes the meeting. It confirms, clarifies, and recaps what was discussed--and everyone's understanding of the situation or goals. ●Confirm whether or not your meeting has fulfilled your objectives. If it turns out that your meeting has left you with additional questions, identify any new topics, suggest further action, escalate your concerns, or reschedule follow-up meetings as needed. After the meeting, distribute notes and minutes to those on your distribution lists in a timely fashion. As a final thought, solicit feedback from others.
  11. 11. Business communication 1. Verbal communication ● Oral communication ● Verbal communication 2. Non verbal communication
  12. 12. Verbal communication ●We can categorize verbal communication into two parts, oral communication and written communication. ●Oral communication is when two or more parties communicate verbally with words. (meeting discussion) ●The other type is written communication. Written communication can happen through normal mail, e-mail, or any other form of documented writing.(email writing, message invitation, presentation in meeting)
  13. 13. Non verbal communication ●Non-verbal communication is mostly body language. It is possible to understand what a person is trying to say or how he/she is feeling. (presentation) ●It is also possible to tell the mood of a person by bodily and facial expressions. ● Facial expressions are very important as well. Facial expressions give out what the person is feeling.
  14. 14. Mode of communication use in business meeting ●Sending email ●Phone calls ●Written planning ●Messages(whatsapp) ●Feedback ●Video conference
  15. 15. The end

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