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Words of Wisdom from Entrepreneur Attorney Andrew Covington

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Andrew Covington has risen to prominence in the attorney world as well as the entertainment business. In a recent interview, he spoke to the skills it takes to succeed in these fields and how he has been able to build a large clientele base.  His firm is split into two groups: Covington Law, PLLC, which serves clients ranging from fashion, art, comedy, music, and film among others, and The Cavali Group, LLC, which provides services for recording artists.

Andrew’s success has come largely in part from his life experience that allowed his clients to relate on a personal level. He also has been involved in the music industry, thus giving him knowledge of the ups and downs one can face. When asked what it takes to be a successful entrepreneur, he relates, “Financial literacy, ambition, fearlessness, and perseverance.”

He advises young entrepreneurs to remember: “’Success is not final, failure is not fatal, it is the courage to continue that counts.’ – Winston Churchill.”  Andrew has learned firsthand that failure can be the greatest educator. Looking on his career so far, he claims, “My advancement in the professional world was challenging due to racial micro-aggressions in the professional world. There weren’t many people willing to guide me on my journey of starting my own practice. This is what gave me a strong sense of philanthropy and public service.”

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The idea of Bigtime Daily landed this engineer cum journalist from a multi-national company to the digital avenue. Matthew brought life to this idea and rendered all that was necessary to create an interactive and attractive platform for the readers. Apart from managing the platform, he also contributes his expertise in business niche.

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Business

The Power of Using Correct Communications Skills

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Effective communication at work can be transformative for individuals, teams, and businesses. We’re here to show you why communication is vital in the workplace and how to start building your and your team’s communication skills today. 

Communication skills are, however, more than just verbal or written in nature and include several non-verbal cues such as kinesics, proxemics, and paralinguistics, in addition to human centricity and being able to communicate in a soft touch low feel world successfully. 

It is about communicating positively with clarity, developing strong, active listening skills, being able to read other people’s behaviors, effectively managing conflict, navigating difficult conversations successfully, and being empathetic and adaptable.

Communication in the workplace is important because it boosts employee morale, engagement, productivity, and satisfaction. Communication is also vital for better team collaboration and cooperation. Ultimately, effective workplace communication helps drive better results for individuals, teams, and organizations. 

To take it a step further, specifically as a manager, building good communication skills has profound short- and long-term benefits for your organization. Effective communicators can motivate their team to get more done with better results and fewer misunderstandings. And who doesn’t want fewer misunderstandings?

All of these things can contribute to the company’s success — and your success as a leader.

Not all work communication is made equal. We’ve all had the experience of sitting through a tedious, lengthy meeting with the thought, “This should have been an email.” 

Different communication channels are ideal for different types of communication. Depending on the type of information conveyed, those other channels can enhance — or detract — from how it is received. Effective communicators will develop different skills and tools to match the type of communication needed.

1. Leadership communication 

2. Upward communication 

3. Updates 

4. Presentations

5. Meetings 

6. Customer communications 

7. Informal interactions 

Every year communication tops the list of skills in demand by employers. There’s a reason. Communication is what makes our professional and personal relationships go smoothly. It’s how we show care, catalyze change, and get things done. 

That’s reason enough to improve — and keep improving — these critical skills. Luckily, we can all learn to communicate better.

Presentation Skills

Although presentation skills may not be used frequently by most of us, however, there are times when we do need this skill to present information to a group of people, either in a formal or informal setting.

Written Skills

The ability to write and convey effectively is the key to communication. This skill is not just limited to authors or journalists. A poorly written communication can be pretty frustrating for the reader and may also communicate the message inappropriately or incorrectly. Written skills are of great significance in a corporate setup, where communication occurs via email.

Personal Skills

While we may not realize the importance of personal skills such as maintaining a healthy body and mind, they enhance communication. For instance, improving your self-esteem and building your confidence helps you feel more positive about yourself, including your ability to communicate effectively. If you have an in-depth understanding of yourself and a more relaxed and positive outlook toward life, you are more likely to be charming, which further aids the way you communicate. Lastly, good communication skill is also directly linked to assertiveness – standing up for what you truly believe in.

An individual who has the experience of such skills and has worked in this line to help many people to get the benefits from it is our inspiration for today’s article – Linda K Clemons. Linda has studied Marketing and is certified in Analytical Interviewing. Professionally she has achieved the titles of Top Sales Producer, Entrepreneur, Trainer, and Speaker.

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