How well do you communicate?

For a group of young women who’d recently moved to the United States, clear and successful communication will be the linchpin to their success.

Amara Rozgus, Consulting-Specifying Engineer

Amara RozgusThe debate about clear and effective communication continues to rage on in the general media. Do people read articles, books, and other long-form media, or do they only digest information in 30-second sound bites or 140-character tweets? What media outlets can be trusted, and which ones have a hidden agenda? Does correct spelling really matter? Do millennials read and watch news only on their phones?

As I mentioned in July, I was one of about 30 professionals speaking with high school females about career options. The event was even more incredible than I expected. I met girls from around the world who’d recently moved to the United States, and their ambitious goals inspired each of the professional women in attendance to give candid guidance on career choices.

The conversation turned to much more than career choices, however. The professional team was from a host of backgrounds—law, media, ministry, fitness, marketing, you name it. At the conclusion of the event, a few key themes bubbled to the top.

Each young lady was focused on integrating into her community and school, and her ability to clearly and effectively communicate was paramount. They’d all prepared questions for the professionals in the room, many of which were thoughtful—and sometimes hard to answer.

This group of Generation Z girls is going to conquer the world someday, especially as they hone their ability to get their point across in many formats.

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