Press and social media coverage about and from Mesmo Consultancy.
To cut your email carbon foot print there are two very easy steps two which we can all take now. First, turn off all new email and associated social media notifications. Second, use rules to move to Junk automatically any unwanted emails. These are contained in a letter in reply to an an article in The Financial Times.
Click here to read more.
Email etiquette and best practice for dealing with lanuague barriers can be difficult. For example, when is a joke a joke in another laguague? How easy is an email to read when either translated into another language or simply read by someone whose mother tongue is not that in which the eail was written?
Many PAs and EAs who work for global organisations ask us for tips to help them communicate as clearly as possible when using email, especially when dealing with language barriers and communicating with those for whom English is a second language.
Don’t you just love to hate email? Email overload is the curse of most business organisations and now it has come in for more abuse. As the UK prepares to host UN COP26, the Government has suddenly woken up to the fact that email overload is bad for our health in more ways than one. It is disasterous for our CO2 emissions.
Here are to tips to reduce the impact of email overload on your well-being and carbon foorprint.
Click here, to download the full article,recently published in Newsquest’s Capital Business Magazine.
Reducing your carbon footrpint resulting from email overload is a two way battle between users and providers such as Google and Microsoft. The impact of excess emails on CO2 emissions is something many of us have been commenting on for over a decade, but it is not the individual users who are to blame. Click here to read the full letter in the FT.
Click here for five easy ways as individuals which can help reduce your carbon footprint.
Punctuation in the digital age helps improve productivity and wellbeing. We are all time poor. We are used to using ‘text speak’ on social media apps where we have autocorrect, or it doesn’t matter if we make a typo, miss a comma, forget a full stop (period) and so on. The question we are often asked in this digital age is, ‘Do I really need to bother using correct punctuation with email’?
The answer is Yes! A well-punctuated email helps save everyone’s time and thus contributes to improving performance.
To download the full article, click here.
This article first appeared in Executive Secretary Magazine, a global training publication and must read for any administrative professional. You can get a 30% discount when you subscribe. www.executivesecretary.com firstname.lastname@example.org