ELearning Voiceover for all Audio/Visual Training



Professionally produced academic/educational/informational delivery that really sticks with the learner!

Vocal Characteristics



Voice Age

Middle Aged (35-54)


British (General)


Note: Transcripts are generated using speech recognition software and may contain errors.
Let's talk about workplace communication. There are lots of ways to communicate. It's how we share ideas and convey messages so that we can get things done. But not all communication is the same. And to succeeded in the workplace, you need to understand and be able to use various different types of workplace communication. Communication in the workplace is usually quite formal. You need to be clear and respectful when you're dealing with your colleagues and customers. And it's important to use the right kind of communication for the place where you're working. There are lots of different kinds of workplaces and some require you to be very formal and use professional language while others are more relaxed. You need to tailor your communication to suit where you are. We can separate a few key types of workplace communication at work. You'll communicate verbally in person and on the phone or via zoom. So be clear and try not to waffle, listen as much as you talk and pay attention to the person you're speaking to. So you can check that you got the message across. You may also need to write emails, letters, reports, quotes, contracts, et cetera. So work on your spelling and grammar because errors at work can make you look unprofessional if you'd like to work on your communication skills. And there are several steps you can take. Tip one, pay attention to the feedback you get about your communication from your teachers. You'll get feedback in all your subjects, not just English and look for frequent problems, such as advice to proofread your work or suggestions to slow down your speaking in presentations. Tip 2, Learn How to Listen. This means you need to read body language and be aware of your own and leave space for others to have their say, ask questions if you don't understand and always, always be polite. Tip three practice when you can make sure your emails are professional, create a signature block and check your spelling before you press send, write. Thank you, letters and jump at opportunities to present both in person and online. It will help you get more comfortable when you need to do those things at work. Communication is a skill we can all work on and you don't need to enroll in a course or pay a tutor to improve. Think about the kind of communicator you want to be and practice when you can and you'll be ready for the workplace.