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Corporate English Classes & Business Etiquette Rules Around the World

Corporate English classes can provide essential training that may have gone unnoticed. When businesses expand their companies to new countries in foreign markets, one can logically conclude that language training is required. After all, how can you be successful in a new country when your employees don't speak the language? Every foreign or domestic business, has identified the need for exceptional customer service and go to great lengths to ensure their customers have an excellent experience with representatives. But without offering corporate language training for employees, would business owners be made aware of proper phone and business etiquette around the world when expanding business into new countries? While it is possible, you may be wondering: Is There Really Such a Difference of Phone and Business Etiquette in Different Countries?
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4 Corporate English Jargon Phrases to Retire Immediately 

Corporate English jargon. Let's stop beating around the bush for a second: it is polarizing at best and utterly perplexing at worst. At some point, every adult will hear an idiom or phrase that doesn't make any sense. And then are forced to spend way too much time thinking about what it means, who bothered come up with the dreadful saying in the first place and then reaching through space and time to tell that mythical person off for creating the idiom that continues to torment poor unfortunate souls for the rest of time. If you have been there, I feel your pain. If you haven't, you are either lying to yourself or lying to the world so feel free to pick whatever tickles your fancy. Confusing at best, offensive at worst here are the top 4 worst and most confusing idioms to have been heard in corporate America:
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Language Training for the Hospitality Industry & Covid-19

Language training for the hospitality industry can really set businesses apart from their competition. Prior to Covid it was a common for hotels, cruise liners and restaurants at tourist attractions to employ a designated guest representative or manager who speaks English; referring all English-speaking guest inquiries to them. As these businesses in the hospitality industry are experiencing the highest employee turnover during The Great Resignation, is it truly worth it to rely on one person for all your English speaking customer needs?
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