4 Ways Transparent Communication Makes Things Better

Global business team talks through bubbles that say "Communicate Better"

Global business team talks through bubbles that say "Communicate Better"Jordan WarshafskyBy Jordan Warshafsky, Partner, Ashton Tweed

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Transparency in professional communication is valuable in many ways, especially in the life sciences industry where leadership changes and mergers and acquisitions are constant. In the long run, transparent communication will lead to higher performance levels by bettering your company in four fundamental ways:


Better Information

Complete transparency with your coworkers and employees allows for an open flow of information. The sharing of information is critical for people to understand what is going on at all times. This also helps avoid surprises and creates a comfortable atmosphere to raise informed concerns.


Better Trust

In turn, this ensures that everyone is on board with the same knowledge. Expectations are carried out, and people begin to trust each other to get their jobs done. Trust is important when working as a team and makes it easier for employees to be honest about their capabilities and boundaries.


Better Teamwork

In a trusting and transparent environment, it becomes easier to identify a person’s strengths and weaknesses. Individual expertise is pinpointed and leaders can assign tasks based on these strengths. This allows for better teamwork and faster problem solving.


Better Leadership

Once transparent relationships become established, employees will also feel comfortable evaluating their own boss’ strengths and weaknesses. This type of open communication and feedback leads to better and stronger leadership. A transparent leader seems more human and gains more respect from their employees.


Transparent communication is attractive to employees because it allows their voices to be heard in a safe environment. This helps companies retain top talent and gives their company culture an atmosphere of trust and positive communication. Ultimately, all of these improvements lead to better performance and understanding.


Looking for new leadership for your company or team? Contact Ashton Tweed today.

Share your insights! Contact jamesrudman@ashtontweed.com to contribute your life sciences article as a guest writer.


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