Having a multilingual workforce is good for all kinds of businesses. It means better communication and problem-solving skills, more creativity, more confidence, and more chances to form alliances and build a strong customer base. Our clients often ask us how to get their employees to learn a new language to keep them motivate and to build loyalty.
Today, anyone interested in pursuing a career does not require professional expertise. Soft skills such as general communication abilities, networking, cultural awareness, and presentation abilities have become increasingly important in recent years. Additionally, there are core competencies such as digital competencies. In today’s globalized economy, a willingness to pursue an international career is also desirable, and companies encourage participation in appropriate additional training programs such as company language courses.
Move over soft skills – power skills are all the rage! What exactly is a power skill? Power skills like creativity, adaptability, and time management are human attributes that machines cannot replicate. The data demonstrates how in-demand these skills are.
Listening, speaking, reading, and writing are the four essential language abilities. Proficiency necessitates mastery of all of them; some may be more vital to you than others, depending on the function you’re aiming to fill.
For the second year in a row ELAM has launched this week, its annual 12 Days of Donating to various community, environmental, and health organizations. Some of these organizations benefit from monthly donations while others are part of our yearly initiative. Our suggestions come from staff and clients, and we all have very valid reasons for choosing our causes.
When it comes to developing a multilingual, multicultural workforce, strategy is vital. We’ve put together a quick guide to helping your training department get the most out of foreign language training.
A multilingual team can be a significant asset in today’s global business world. We look at some of the ways you may make the most of language training in your organization as more companies look to diversify their workforce by implementing in-house foreign language training programs.
In this ever-changing world, finding one’s place in the job market can be a real challenge. At the SME level, the challenges are constantly growing. The demands require great flexibility and unprecedented adaptability to break into the market and keep one’s share.
Learning a language is a long process, and staying motivated on the way to fluency can be difficult. It’s a lot easier to avoid the pitfalls and keep going until you’re satisfied with your foreign language skills if you understand the most common reasons individuals stop studying a language.
Did you know that an academic framework is a useful tool for conceptualizing learning strategies for businesses?
Over the past decade, the global workforce has been constantly evolving.