Networking Dos and Don’ts

at cocktails, during a conference and in the community 
and other corporate activities

From their arrival to the follow up 

empower your company ambassadors to shine develop business opportunities as they connect

Your employees are the best. The cream of the crop. They know your products and services very well. Good for you! But, do they freeze at the idea of ​​walking into a room full of strangers to introduce themselves and your company?


Gather them together and we will develop these interpersonal skills.

Networking is not having a beverage, chatting with friends and eating fancy finger foods.

85% of the reasons someone gets a job, maintains it or gets a promotion are related to interpersonal relationships. – Harvard University, the Carnegie Foundation and the Stanford Research Institute

Networking is building loyal and lasting business relationships to ultimately grow your contacts and contracts.

With our tips and tricks, in no time, they will be ready to represent you, forge links and sell.

Discover our other training themes.

Contact us, for your confidential needs analysis to identify your objectives and needs.

Invest in training and reap the benefits.



Vocational and professional training activities may be eligible for training credits and grants, to assist employees or employers in the development of individual competencies or for mandatory professional continuing education. Check with a government representative, your superior, a human resources representative, your professional order, your associations or your accountant.

Networking dos and don’ts



  • Inspire confidence and credibility
  • Avoid professional misconduct
  • Project a better image
  • Reduce stress during networking activities
  • Develop a network that works for you
  • Enjoy better business relationships
  • Develop new business opportunities


  • Deciding to go or not to go
  • Establishing its objectives
  • Entering and posing
  • Building the “elevator pitch”
  • Knowing what to talk about and what to avoid
  • Exchanging business cards according to protocol
  • Introducing people according to precedence
  • Greeting according to local customs
  • Remembering names
  • Drinking and eating without embarrassment
  • Following-up; with whom, how and when


  • Employees in Transition
  • Building contractors
  • International Students
  • Young graduates
  • New arrivals
  • Professionals
  • Self-employed





Each newsletter keeps you up to date on the contemporary rules of business etiquette with tips and tricks, to make you shine at work and ultimately develop new business opportunities.

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