describe how and when to access information,advice and support about diversity,equality and inclusionWeegy:
Career advice. This is the tip that comes along from a colleague or friend about what your next career move should be. [ The danger here is that the advice is based primarily if not solely on information you have relayed to the advice-giver, which might, in itself, determine the advice coming back.
Office politics advice. This might be guidance in how to best handle certain personalities involved in a decision process. Our national research shows that the two leading causes of negative office politics are personalities and gossip.
Sell-service advice. When considering advice, consider the motives behind it. If the advice given primarily helps the dispenser of that advice get ahead and is not necessarily as helpful to the recipient, the advice itself has to be carefully evaluated.
High-level advice. This can be the big-picture view, which might be missing in a decision process, as the individual gets too caught up in the tactical. At times, an outsider?s perspective and counsel from a higher plane can provide a broader context in which to make a better decision.
Too high-level advice. This is at such a high level that it becomes irrelevant. For example, while well-intentioned, a person trying to decide where to take a sales prospect for dinner that night might not at that moment need advice on global strategies for closing large deals.
Solicited advice. This is the type where you really do want another?s viewpoint of either your situation or what you should do. Of course, it is expected that you will heed this advice, since you went out of your way to ask for it and someone went out of their way to give it to you. They reasonably will expect feedback on your ultimate decision.
Semi-solicited. This is when you unwittingly solicit advice by relaying a situation to someone. While not seeking any suggestions, inevitably the listener feels compelled to start his or her next sentence with: ?Well, my advice to you is? or, ?Well, if you want my advice, you should??
Unsolicited advice. In many ways, this is the easiest to deal with, because it is neither desired nor relevant. ] Auto answered|Score .8462|philipp_2012|Points 31|
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