Lots of learners of English are glued to technology all day at work and when they are not working they tend to be busy fulfilling life responsibilities. There is one tool that allows us to work and live efficiently in todays world - the mobile handset.
ESL Business lessons often focus on particular topics, vocabulary, and communication skills that are pertinent to the workplace environment and promote productive communications.
We are often asked to help students develop their English skills to deliver professional presentations. Understanding how to create and deliver an effective engaging presentation takes time to develop but there are some simple processes that will help you see instant improvements.
Business English has become one of the most popular subject requests for ESL students.
You only have to consider the speed in which global digitisation has taken place to understand why there has been such a rise in popularity of studying Business English. The Business world is now globalised through technology and high-speed data with the universally accepted language underpinning this interconnection being English.
Cover letters accompany your CV when you contact a recruiter in relation to a job application. These letters are used to introduce yourself to their company, highlight your interest in the role and entice the reader to place your CV on their ‘to review’ list, rather than in the bin…
A cover letter is often the first contact you have with prospective employers and underestimating the importance of creating a professional, tailored, introductory letter can seriously damage your chances of securing a job interview. Make no mistake, a poorly written cover letter will result in your CV being ignored.
I am often asked about our recruitment strategy and the qualification criterion we utilise when recruiting freelance ESL tutors to work for Generation English.
Teaching business English encompasses a lot more than simply tutoring vocabulary, lexis and a little bit of grammar. Business English concentrates on how English is used within different complex contexts. I am quite sure that you speak to your manager at work in a different manner than how you speak to your family members?