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Book

Great on the Job: What to Say, How to Say It. The Secrets of Getting Ahead

A much-needed “people skills” primer and master class in all facets of workplace communication. Do you know how to ask for help at work without sounding dumb? Do you know how to get valuable and useful feedback from your colleagues? Have you mastered your professional elevator pitch so that every time you meet someone, they remember and are impressed by you? If you answered “no” to any of these questions, you need Great on the Job. To purchase, click on a bookseller below.

Recent Press

Face Time is Still Crucial Investors Business Daily, June 2011

Confidence on the Job: Something You Should Know Podcast

Women in Business (Books) 800-CEO-READ, June 2011

Stumped? How to Answer a Question You Don’t know The Answer To Careerbuilder, June 2011

MBA Journal: Nearing the Finish Line Bloomberg.com, June 2011

You Took A Risk & Failed.  How to Bounce Back Forbes.com, June 2011

Great on The job: A Review and an Interview Zane Safrit, May 2011

Book Review Blog Business World, May 2011

Book Review Amex Open Forum, May 2011

Technical Jobs Validate Communication Skills Chicago Tribune, May 2011

Tips for Communicating Well at Work US News and World Report, May 2011

Problems at Work? Don’t Whine; play offense and propose a solution USA Today, May 2011

Say What? Communication Blunders at the Office Portfolio.com, May 2011

8 Ways to Get Ahead at Work Women’s Day, May 2011

Tips for Communicating Well at Work Chicago Tribune, May 2011

Booze, Meat and Golf: Playing in the Boys Club FINS, April 2011

How to Get Your Job Search On Track Hartford Courant, April 2011

The Problem With Pointing Fingers The New York Times, March 2011

Advanced Praise

“A master class in workplace success, Great on the Job is a must read for anyone looking to get ahead in their career.”

~Keith Ferrazzi, New York Times bestselling author of Never Eat Alone and Who’s Got Your Back

“My professional life has given me a birds-eye view of the negative effects of under-honed “soft-skills.” In Great On The Job, Jodi shows a rich understanding of how basic communications can make or break business relationships and careers. This book is a must-have resource for professionals who understand that success always depends upon quality communications.”

~ L. Joseph Thomas, Dean, Johnson Graduate School of Management at Cornell University

“If you want to improve your communication skills, this is the book for you. Glickman tackles the most common difficulties in business communication with real-world examples of what to say—and how to say it. Her three-step models improve effectiveness, inspire confidence, and enhance careers.”
~ William J. White, Former Chairman and CEO, Bell & Howell

“Great on the Job’s approach of turning effective communication from a soft skill that you either have or you don’t, to a hard skill that can be practiced and mastered by anyone, is sheer brilliance.”
~ Alexandra Levit, nationally syndicated business columnist and author of New Job, New You.

“Jodi Glickman is an outrageously good communicator. Every professional—but particularly those just starting out—will benefit from her step-by-step approach to saying the right things at the right time in the right way. I highly recommend this book.”
~ Lindsey Pollak, author of “Getting from College to Career: 90 Things to Do Before You Join the Real World”

“Thanks to Jodi and Great on the Job, the art and science behind expert communication is no longer a mystery. This is a book that needed to be written—the top-notch advice, tactical strategies and real world examples are a blue print for how to master workplace communication. Do yourself a favor and read this book now.”
~ Cari Sommer, Co-Founder, Urban Interns

“Great on the Job is the answer to building credibility at work. Rather than offering up generalized advice, this engaging guidebook delivers precise mechanics for communicating persuasively. Glickman―a trusted advisor and communications expert―imparts her own hard won business lessons to help you maneuver through those sticky, hard-to-navigate situations with savvy.”
~ Selena Rezvani, columnist for The Washington Post and author of The Next Generation of Women Leaders: What You Need to Lead but Won’t Learn in Business School