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Condensation and Evaporation by J.P. and G. P. Pound Hirth

By J.P. and G. P. Pound Hirth

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Do you support your boss even when you disagree with him or her? When you see several similar requests, do you take the initiative to write a master response that you can use as a template for future responses? When you find procedures that are a waste of time and duplicate efforts, do you suggest improvements that can save time? When you see someone struggling, looking confused, or overworked, do you offer to help them? Do you still manage to get your own work done? Are you openly willing to change priorities when your manager makes last-minute requests of you?

You don’t have to say a word and a visitor will form an opinion about you. Communication connects us. Any communication between two individuals creates a bond, if only for that moment. In the workplace, you are bound to the others in your immediate environment. You may not especially like some of these people and you may try to minimize your encounters with them, but you have a relationship with these people. Recognizing that you are joined to achieve a mutual goal and not to cause friction will help you achieve some degree of harmony.

What you say always comes back to bite you. Keep your word. If you say you will do something, do it. If the situation changes and you can’t do it, let people know. Keep in mind, the more you back out of things, the less credible your word becomes, so only agree to do what you know you can do. Concentrate on solutions, not problems. People prefer to be around problem solvers, not whiners. Respect other cultures. Diversity makes life and work interesting. Show others how to respect your culture. Don’t join in on negative remarks.

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