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Tips of business etiquette in Aisa. By-- 周枫 刘天云 龚佳瑛 施蓓蓓 沈蝶. The Etiquette. Etiquette, manners, and cross culture, or intercultural communication have become critical elements required for all International and Global Business executives, managers, and employees.

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tips of business etiquette in aisa

Tips of business etiquette in Aisa

By--周枫 刘天云 龚佳瑛 施蓓蓓 沈蝶

the etiquette
The Etiquette
  • Etiquette, manners, and cross culture, or intercultural communication have become critical elements required for all International and Global Business executives, managers, and employees.
  • As international, multinational, transnational, multi domestic, and global business continues to expand and bring people closer, the most important element of successful business outcomes may be the appreciation and respect for regional, country, and cultural differences.
learn etiquette
Learn etiquette
  • Learning the skills of proper etiquette, manners, and intercultural communication contained in these pages of the International Business Etiquette and Manners website ,which will give you a wealth of information and resources that you can immediately apply during your international business travels and overseas assignments.
etiquette introduction of aisa
Etiquette introduction of Aisa
  • Diversity abounds in Asia. With a multitude of races, languages and religions, Asia is a cornucopia of cultures. This site features four of the major countries, China, Hong Kong, Japan and Taiwan. Japan ranks higher in the Masculinity category than any of the other countries.
  • Asians place a great deal of importance on relationships. The building of long lasting relationships is tantamount for business success in Asia. The concept of "saving face" is inherent in this region. Asians will go to great lengths to save face and avoid embarrassment. The lose of face is neither easily forgotten nor easily forgiven.
special or unique notes thoughts or comments about the country
Special or unique notes, thoughts, or comments about the country
  • Appearance
  • Highlights business etiquette do's and don'ts involving Dress, Clothing, Body Language, and Gestures.
  • Behavior
  • Highlights business etiquette do's and don'ts involving Dining, Gift-giving, Meetings, Customs, Protocol, Negotiation, and General behavioral guidelines.
  • Communication
  • Highlights business etiquette do's and don'ts involving Greetings, Introductions, and Conversational guidelines.
about japan
Little tips of personal

Gift giving is very important, and it should be given at the end of a visit.

Do not display money openly. It is rare to see it given from person to person in Japan. It is important to use an envelope to pass money.

It is perfectly acceptable to slurp your noodles. Doing so will exhibit your enjoyment of your food. Doing otherwise may indicates that your meal is not a pleasant one.

If you are invited to a social event, punctuality is not expected. It is the custom to be "fashionably late."

About Japan
  • Religion in Japan
business communications manners
Business communications manners
  • In Japan, business cards are called meishi. Japanese give and receive meishi with both hands. It should be printed in your home language on one side and Japanese on the other. Present the card with the Japanese language side up.
  • The card will contain the name and title along with the company name, address and telephone number of the businessman. In Japan, businessmen are call "sarariman."
  • In a business situation, business cannot begin until the meishi exchange process is complete.
  • The customary greeting is the bow. However, some Japanese may greet you with a handshake, albeit a weak one. Do not misinterpret a weak handshake as an indication of character.
japanese business etiquette tips
Japanese business Etiquette Tips
  • Japanese Body Language - Most communication is non-verbal. Be sensitive to the messages you are sending out through your body language.
  • Visiting a Japanese Home or Office - What is the proper protocol?
  • Japanese Dining Tips - Japanese Food is an Art.

Japanese Body Language

  • Sitting & Standing
  • When speaking with someone, do not leave hands in pockets.
  • Do not stand with legs crossed over the other.
  • Do not stick legs out in front on one either on tatami or in a chair.
  • Do not sit in a way that shows the soles of your shoes
  • Sit on the edge of a chair or sofa to show respect. Leaning back shows familiarity.
  • When sitting on tatami, first start out sitting on your legs and then shift into a less formal position. Women may tuck their legs to one side, but not sit cross-legged (acceptable for men).
  • Distance & Touching
  • The Japanese like more space between themselves than others. Bowing too close to each other could be dangerous!
  • Touching is also taboo in Japan. The American pat on the back or arm around the shoulder is to be avoided
  • Emotions & Communication
  • When a smile is properly? The Japanese smile to communicate various emotions: anger, embarrassment, sadness, and disappointment. Interpretation depends on context.
  • Silence in Japan is golden and is often used as a negotiating strategy.
the end

The end