Sunday, December 9, 2018

Rate Sheet Be at Ease School of Etiquette Austin Job Preparation Four Pack Etiquette Lessons

Get Etiquette
Outclass the Competition baesoe.com
Harold Almon Living Skills and
Etiquette Coach 512-821-2699
Job Preparation Four Pack Etiquette Lessons 
5  40 Minute Lessons $ 25.00  per    $ 125.00 

New Student Special 2 40 Minute University Dining Club Dining Etiquette Lessons 4 Weeks Unlimited Group Classes 1 Austin shopping tour, plus limited online and telephone consultations. Scheduled meals and gratuities included. $ 200.00       

Dine and Shine University Dining Club Business Dining Etiquette Lessons Young Professionals and University Seniors rate Group 3 40 Minute Lessons  $ 8.00 per  $ 25
Community Resident rate  $ 25.00 per  $ 75      
Ongoing Group Lessons Unlimited for 4 Weeks $150.00 or *Free with New Student Special
  
Dine and Shine University Dining Club Business Dining Etiquette Lessons Community Resident Non-Student 5 40 Minute Lessons  $50.00 per      $ 250.00   New Student Special Ongoing Unlimited Group Lessons for 4 Weeks *1 Free Shopping Tour Plus limited online and telephone consultations. $400.00       
Shopping Tours
1 40 Minute Shopping Tour    $ 25 per person or couple
4 Shopping Tours in 4 Weeks $ 50
*1 Shopping Tour Free with New Student Special  


Rate Sheet Be at Ease School of Etiquette

Look Educated Best Free 40 Minute Lessons Business Dining Etiquette Hacks and Classes for Young Professionals and University Seniors 1st Monday Outclass the Competition RSVP 512 821-2699 University Dining Club The Coach is In


An Organization Identification Protocols Continuity Folder One Click Referral - Dental Referrals A Travis Rodgers Brand

An Organization Identification Protocols Continuity Folder One Click Referral
1" view binder-top loading document protectors
Business Identification Website: oneclickreferral.com
Telephone Listing Set Up (800) 596-0133
1a Pick an Administrative Contact for updates and maintenance in-house: Travis Rodgers
P&E I Coach: Harold Almon (512) 821 -2699                                     
Other:Logo: Button:  JPG required.                                                                                 
 1a.1       Business Title Information: One Click Referral                                     
Definition Line; Dental Referrals   Dental Referral Services
1. 2         Attention to Line: Travis Rodgers (name or designation linked to profile optional)
1.3          Job Position -title linked to website profile optional) facebook/ linkedin-         
Principal Dental Innovator  Custom Dental Software Dental Marketing Solutions and Dental Referral(s)  System/Program/Platform OneClickReferral, LLC
1.4          Allegiance/ Interoffice Office AddressRecordLink, Inc
1.5          Allegiance  Logos Atom JPG required                                              Signature Color a: Pantone:                                                                                       Signature Color b: Pantone:
Signature Color c: Pantone:
SignatureColor d. Pantone:
1.6          Publicity: One Click Referral One Click Dental Referrals
1.7          Photographs (JPEGs), (GIFs) required
Graphics files - I LUV My Dentist: required.
1.8          Marketing graphics for Oneclickreferral:  requiredVideos:
1.9 Slogan/Tag: One Click Referrals One Click Dental Referrals It is a promise, a solution, a pledge that says, I have the answer,"or "We can help." It can be placed in or under an organizationname. It may be implied, added, or omitted
2. Benefits/ Additional Information
- Our products and services for dentists are easy to use, internet-based, and HIPAA compliant for office and doctor to doctor patient record sharing and dental referrals. Allows dentist to deliver the best service possible, grow their practice, minimize time spent performing back office functions.
2.1(Envy:) Enhance Ease and Dependability of doctor-to-doctor communication. Enjoy State of the art dental practice management software.(Greed:) Save time in transit, staff time, and mailing costs
Bigger Better Benefits:  (Fear:) Meet Compliance and Security Standards with the  Health Insurance Portability. Securely Share Dental Records & Referrals and Accountability Act (HIPAA)
A Profile / Biography/Resume – Take each outside and read aloud – make changes in pencil
Business Categories: Sales,Dental Innovations, Custom Software, and Marketing Solutions:
 Dental referrals, Dental referral services
3.Name Badge:
Name Badge Placement:
3.1 Trade Show Card: Tag and Telephone Number
Flyer
Brochure
Follow-up Program flier 
3.2 Your Business Card
Using Business Cards
Registry: Things or services you want to be paid to provide: Definition Line and Tag
Business Card Back:
Organization/ Visiting Cards
Writing Instruments
Business Writing Paper
4. Product Promotion Reviews Testimonials
Sparks
Ratings
Reviews/ Testimonials/Surveys
Location Information Address:
4.1 Allegiance Address: Uniform Resource Location (URL):
Go to Namesdirect.com Whoisdatabase.com: Godaddy.com lookup domain name or name availability
Oneclickreferral.com – The Future of Dental Referrals – https
CustomDentalSoftware.com - Custom dental software development – https
DoctorDDSS.com - Dentist finder. Is available – NL
DrDDS.com – Dental Marketing agency for dental vendors -  https
DentrixButton.com  One Click Referral in Dentrix and other DPMS's. –https
IntegrateDental.com - Software integrations for dental. -  https
RecordLink.com /DrDDS Marketing Innovations/Innovator – https
MyDentalFiles.com - Dental patient portal. – https
TalentRoundTable.org - Talent Management best practices group. – not secure
marketchandler.com - Local marketing agency in Chandler AZ. – not secure – parked free
DonateDentist.org - Non-profit in the dental industry. – not secure –  not privateDentalProductDeals.com - Dental marketplace. – not secure
TravisRodgers google + https Dental Innovation
travisrodgers.com – https -coming soon
Host Service provider:
Link:   Telephone:Name:UserName: ___ P:Mail to:Forwarded to:Link:Account:Pin:Category:
Goto Whatismyip.com: 
4.2 Site/address: Oneclickreferral.com  also buy oneclickdentalreferrals.com
This site address can be used to create a map and driving
information so customers can find your location.
4.2.a Client Site Image Maps provided by Mapquest.
Mail to address; Travis Rodgers _______________________Attention to Line
4.3 (Walk to address) :
4.4 Email address: Principal@oneclickreferral.com
PDI@oneclickreferral.com
TravisRodgersPDI@oneclickreferral.com
TravisRodgersCEO@RecordLinc.com   Host Service
provider:GoogleLink/Godaddy.com
5.Telephone:
Name:
UserName _____________Password ____________________
Mail to:Forwarded to:Link:Account :PinCategoryQuestion:Answer:Question:Answer:Service ProviderLong Distance Provider
Telephone Listings hierarchy - the number you want called the most list last
Google telephone numbers
(800)596-0133  goggle it **
Insurance Protection Program
Telephone Listing Host ___________________ http// (listed with.com)
Goggle each listing. See which provides presence at no cost.
Check listing once a month for accuracy and update.
Printing is optional. Get a free listing in all
austin.citywaboo.com - sponsored listing
advertising.superpages.com
advertising.superpages -  switchboard.com/Buda-TX/
allpages.com  sponsored listing
getfave.com/locations
Blogspot.com
Facebook
Goggle
Google Local Business Center - a free gift center
hotfrog.com/Companies
LinkedIn
listings.local.yahoo.com -  for landlines only
listings.yellowpages.com
local.botw.org/ - sponsored listing
local.com -tx.html was advertise local.com
local.yahoo.com
merchantcircle.com
My Space.com
Toolbox for IT
superpages.com
superpages.com/yellowpages
Twitter
Utube.com
Work.com
yellowpages.com Business Solution Center
yellowpages.superpages.com whitepages.com
yellowusa.com/Add_Your_Business.com
yourcommunityguide.org - submitted update
Articles
Advertising
Perform Telephone Checklist Check
Check Outgoing Message – write it out
Provide Business Listing Information
6. Web Site/Business Contact Information
The Name Game Organization Name: Oneclickreferral
Business Product Definition Line things or services you want to be paid to provide.
Type of Business: (Sole proprietorship can be omitted.) LLC
Name/ Position
Presentation Folder
Definition Line Business Product Registry: One Click Dental Referrals
Check Web Site Positioning – Google
Google and define-  online presence
- Unveils New Implant Case Management System
7.  Bags/ Promotional Products
8. Sessions of Operations :
Hours of Operation Schedule:
9. Cost:  Methods of Payment Your Business Accepts AE MC V PC PP
Funding/Donations:
Coupons Work Orders :
Receipts/ Bills of Lading /Guest Checks
On-Line ordering forms:
10. Location
Year Founded :
Certification :
Continuing Education Credit:
Networks :
11. Professional Associations (See Profiles)Expenses
12 a. Area Served/ Customer Served/ Audience;
12 b Number of Locations
12 c. Number of Employees
12 d. Schedule
12e  Credentials/ Licensed Bonded
12 f Emergency Services
12 g Ownership: Minority Owned, Locally Owned
12 h Languages Spoken
12 i  Profile Details Private
A Profile/ Biography See. 2.6
Have a profile/ biography. You can update each every two years.
It can list part of your job description of qualifications. It could
list the benefit you might provide to someone. It might include
how to get started or how to contact you. The latter information
can be omitted.
13. Type of Business:  Sole ProprietorshipFictitious, LLC, Inc
Business Name
Statement/ Sole proprietorship Bank Account  Required to get
Business Telephone Line
Bank:
City License:
Certifications:
DBA/ Sole Proprietorship/ LLC:
Checks:
License Product - Sellers Permit:
Non Profit Tax /501:
Bonding;
Insurance:
Laws:
Professional License :
State License:
Year Founded /Years Established: Business since:

Monday, October 8, 2018

Business Etiquette Dinner The Short Course Professional & Graduate University Etiquette Business Dining

      
Get Etiquette Outclass the Competition baesoe.com
Harold Almon Etiquette Coach 512 821-2699
Be at Ease School of Etiquette Austin                    
1. Learn how to survive a mocktail party: how to hold a napkin, glass, and a plate, in your left hand, functionally.

2. Drink: (without poking someone in the eye;) keep your elbows and arms down close to your sides. Pour liquid into your mouth, from your wrist. Do this silently. Know how to respond to an offer of an alcoholic drink. During daylight, order a “Virgin” drink over a “Non-Alcoholic one.” It is easier to say. Appear to be drinking less than the host, hostess, or person who is picking up the tap. At an evening event, make any drink Virgin (especially after your first.) When not drinking, keep your right hand warm, dry, and free.
3. Mingle. Be good company. Know where to wear that name badge. Do introductions (correctly,) senior then junior or junior to senior. When someone gives you a business card, know what to do with it and what to have to give back.
4. Learn seats of honor: where to stop at a table. At a family dinner, know an invocation acceptable to your host’s culture.
5. Place a napkin in your lap before eating or drinking anything.
6. Maintain your cover: (place setting for one,) or establish one.
7. Look for drinks to be served from the right (refreshing.) Look for glasses in a place setting to be left in place until after you have left the table, (unless it is a pre-dinner drink served on a napkin, or you are doing very formal dining.) Learn what to do after reading that reusable menu.
8. Look for food to be served (counter-clockwise) from the left (leaving.)
9 Take small amounts of food. (Eat in courses over eating in piles.) Avoid taking too little, or too much, or more in visual calories than those dining around you. Try a little of everything unless restricted by religion, health, or culture.
10. Avoid leaving teeth marks in bread that you are eating. Avoid bread until you receive an entrée; remember bread is not a first course.
11. Eat each meal in an accepted style. Know which fork to use and when and how. Cut items in only one direction, one or two pieces at a time. (Yes, you may eat only one thing at a time.) Avoid eating too little, too much, or too fast, or acting as if the meal is to be your last. Make as little noise as possible.
12. When at a loss as to how to eat a particular dish, watch the person who made or ordered it. You can ask, "How am I to eat this?" The lesson most likely will begin with a smile.
13. Avoid adding salt or pepper to food, unless it is to radishes, celery, corn, a potato or salad. When salt is requested, ensure both pepper and salt are passed.
14. (Sit up straight. Bring food to you.) Close your mouth around the edge of any fork placed in it. Chew each portion twenty-four times, with your mouth closed, and saver each bite. Taste buds live and digestion begins in the month not the stomach – yes that’s right.
15. Place your implements in the rest position for the style in which you are eating, anytime you want.
16. Take a hand rest often. Rest the heels of your hands on the edge of the table. You can rest your elbows on the table - in between courses. (Continentally, you can talk with a knife and fork in your hands. Keep them low.)
17. Talk, in business, some unseen food can still be in your mouth. Keep the people at your table company. (Remember, for some, your conversation is the entertainment.) Talk about things other than work (unless it is the purpose for the meal). Know what to do when someone stops to visit you at table.
18. Pace yourself. Eat each course in such a manner as to finish it along with the person to your right. In public, leave a little something of each course on your plate, and of each drink in each glass. Leave each course plate in position until it is removed by a waitperson or replaced by the next plate. Look for food to be removed from the right (retrieving.) (Avoid helping: passing your plates, unless asked, even when you use to wait tables. At dinner is not the place to display this trait.)
19. When it is time, “Take a break.” Before temporarily leaving the table place flatware in the rest position for the style in which you are eating; get up; place your napkin in your chair. When its time, sing the company song. When it is time, dance. Let the host pay (and tip) where required.
20. Before permanently leaving a table, place flatware in the finished position for the style in which you are eating.
21. Place your napkin in a mock fold to the left of your place setting, (again napkin to the side.) Avoid putting any napkin on your used plate or in any glass. Avoid staking plates or making plates"trash." Get up and push in your chair until it is six inches away from the edge of the table.
22. Say thank you. Then, say thanks again later by note.
23. Remember reciprocity. Read and research as much as possible the culture in which you will be the host. Watch each act of eating with an open mind, eye, and heart. Practice diligently. While eating in company, there are things to learn and do. – Dining is a Dance, University Etiquette Business Dining 101, this is the short course.

Sunday, October 7, 2018

Flatware Etiquette - The Rule of Three & Rule of Ten Professional & Graduate University Etiquette Business Dining

Get Etiquette Outclass the Competition baesoe.com
Harold Almon Etiquette Coach
Be at Ease School of Etiquette Austin
The line to the food begins with the menu order of courses. Flatware is to be set on a table based on a menu: which courses will be served and when.
Have no fear. In an advanced formal place setting, there is a flatware rule of three: no more than three items of flatware of any one kind are to be placed in any place setting at any one time. An oyster cocktail fork can be placed with up to three other forks in a place setting. It is the lone exception to the rule of three. It can be placed to the left of other forks or tines in the bowl of the soup spoon handle to five o’clock.
And then there is the rule of ten: no more than ten pieces of flatware of any kind are to be placed at one place setting at any given time.
Each course is to get its own flatware placed in order of use outside in – in kind: all knives and then all spoons.
Study place settings even when alone. There are other flatware combinations of ten. Each is an informal place setting. In a formal place setting, not only is the bread and butter plate and butter spreader to be omitted from a place setting, but after some point, additional flatware items can be brought in with the course requiring it.

Eti-Q Test 1 Get Etiquette Outclass the Competition


Get Etiquette Outclass the Competition baesoe.com
Harold Almon Etiquette Coach
Be at Ease School of Etiquette Austin
What they say, "Everyone eats this way."  Ok then,  get etiquette, outclass the competition. Two pre-steps: RSVP    Accept the ‘kind’ invitation, and identify meal restrictions.   Note the dress request.  In addition to the universal rule for eating in company, "_(Eat Something)  after you leave home.” Get coupons and get directions.
Because the more you climb the corporate ladder the more dining protocols matter; there comes a time to transcend coffee shop habits and dining hallways and to display rules of etiquette for business dining. It is a ritual at which more than eating is done. On the way to the top, there are stations and lines at which to stop. 
Station 1. The Meeting Line
1.       Be punctual, __________ whatever this means in your community.      (Occasionally show up _________.)
Station 2. Name Badge Placement
2. Know where to wear that name badge__________________. Get a name badge holder.
Station 3. Something to Drink
3.       Know how to respond to an offer of an alcoholic drink. During daylight, order a___________ over a “Non-Alcoholic one.” It is just easier to say. A juice can be a substitute for an alcoholic drink. Know “What can I get you,” and what it will cost.   Know what to do with that cocktail napkin______________.  4.     Learn to hold a glass by ________.  Lift the glass with the ____________.  
 Avoid the crane; drink without poking someone in the eye; keep your elbows and arms down close to your sides while taking a drink from a glass. When not drinking, keep your ________ warm, dry, and free. Appear to be drinking less than the host, hostess, or person who is picking up the tap. At an evening event, make any drink Virgin (especially after your first.) (And ______________ before you come to or stay at the table.)  5 .       Learn to survive a business party: hold a napkin, glass, and plate in ________hand functionally. 

Job Interview Dining Etiquette Thoughts While You Were Eating Business Dining Etiquette

Get Etiquette Outclass the Competition baesoe.com
Harold Almon Etiquette Coach
Be at Ease School of Etiquette Austin
A tray made for someone else requires a placemat. That’s why that paper at Micky Ds and no mats at a cafeteria or buffet. E (tiquette) is everywhere.
While you were drinking from that opened can, a thought, what a place for a straw, and then from a cup w/o a lid, - a straw? Go figure.
“Happy Birthday to you, Happy Birthday to you, I’ve seen your table manners. You live in a zoo.” – Joan Rivers during her shift at Denny’s.
The difference between a gourmet and a gourmand: one is two steps above a glutton. The other is two steps above a garbage disposal.
“Eating is not a particularly attractive sight” – with living skills keys, this act can be transformed into a sight that is professional and polished.
Teach him something, how to impress an at an interview, or on a date, look at the person with you, not at the plate. Avoid making your feeding the reason for the meeting. Spend your whole life being book smart, gym fit, and fork literate. You can outclass the competition.

Making a Menu Card Professional and Graduate University Business Dining Etiquette

Get Etiquette Outclass the Competition baesoe.com
Harold Almon Etiquette Coach
Be at Ease School of Etiquette Austin


 When making a menu card a gap is placed between each section and course. The type of meal, "Breakfast," "Lunch," or "Dinner," may be listed in the upper center the card. The reason a meal is given, "In honor of," or "In celebration of," followed by the name of the person and/or the reason for the event can be listed. These items may be omitted. The word, "Menu," is to be listed at the top and center of the list of courses. Each course is listed down the center of the card, spaced down on a separate line, in the order each is to be served. Formally, each course is listed in French. It may be written in English, in the language of the host, or in the language of the dish. The first letter of each dish is usually capitalized. (In some, each noun seems to have been.) The accompaniment side dish may be listed on the same line as the dish, when served on the same platter, or when it is the sauce for the dish. The side dish or subordinate dish may be listed on the line below the dish in smaller lettering. It may be omitted. In a home, canapés, breads, pickles, relishes, jellies and candies, coffee, and other drinks are omitted from a menu card. The rule, "Do not list the coffee," is broken more often than not. Coffee can be listed, after the dessert course, and the Brandy, if any, may be listed to the left of it. This is less a rule and more of a practice. In a commercial or public dining room, wine may be listed on the menu card to the left of the course it is to accompany. The name of the vineyard is listed followed by the wine type and year in the same or different lettering. A wine could be listed in the lower left corner, when only one wine is served. Wine might be omitted from a menu card. In a private home, wine is to be omitted from a menu card. In formal service, the date of the meal can be listed in French in the lower left or right corner. Informally, the date is listed in the upper right corner. The date may be omitted.

Dining is a Dance There Must be a Hall for Practice Business Dining Etiquette

Get Etiquette Outclass the Competition baesoe.com
Harold Almon Etiquette Coach
Be at Ease School of Etiquette Austin
One dining facility is to have real plates, knives, forks, spoons, glasses, coffee cups, saucers, and napkins. Students need the practice establishing and maintaining a cover: (A Place Setting for One.)
If students are to overcome informal United States of America Café ways they must have exposure to better-equipped cafeterias and formal dining rooms.
Students need the practice establishing a cover; a place setting for one. And hosting dining parties as if they could become one.
“My degree for a cup.” Once I graduate, someone will want to take me to lunch. There the person will see I have little practice using one.
How are you going to attract a date if all you make are garbage plates. When finished napkin on the side. 
While you were drinking from that opened can, a thought, what a place for a straw, and then from a cup w/o a lid,- a straw? Go figure.
If you do not teach class with class what you get is a clod with a degree. Change that. Polish gently.
If the place you drink coffee is the only cafe where you can not get "A cup for here, you have been in the fast food lane too long.
A tray made for someone else requires a place mat. That's why that paper at Micky Ds and no mats at a cafeteria or buffet. E(tiqutte) is everywhere.

Conversation and Prayer in Business Dining Professional College and University Business Dining Etiquette

Get Etiquette Outclass the Competition baesoe.com
Harold Almon Etiquette Coach
Be at Ease School of Etiquette Austin


Conversation at a table is to begin immediately after people are seated. You can do a self-introduction by saying first to the person on your right and then to your left, "I am ...," followed by your first and last name. You can show your place card and say, "My name." A woman may reply to an introduction by saying "I am...," followed by her first and last name if she is single. If she is married or considerably older than you, she could say, "I am, So and So’s wife." Providing her husband’s first and last name.
At a family meal or an official meal, an invocation may interrupt a conversation. A host is responsible for the invocation. This duty can be delegated to and performed by any person in the assembly. When this person is you, know an invocation acceptable to your host’s culture. Say something "Impromptu" or a standard such as
1. “For what we are about to receive, Lord, make us truly grateful, Amen.” (All or Christian)
2. “God be at our table.” (All)
3. "O Lord, forgive us our sins and bless these gifts in
Jesus' name, Amen. (Christian) or
4. "Bless us, O Lord, and these thy gifts which we are about to receive from thy bounty through Christ our Lord, Amen." (Catholic)
An invocation may be any in which everyone feels comfortable in you saying. One is to be omitted at a business meeting and at a dinner party in a private home. It is the etiquette.
A personal prayer “Let the table conversation stay at the same decibel level as the invocation.” The difference in a cafeteria, café, and a formal dining room anywhere is the decibel level of the conversations in them. Speak with your inside soft voice. Nothing as sweet as being able to hear yourself as you eat.
An invocation may be any in which everyone feels comfortable in you saying.
An invocation can be said at a banquet. One is to be omitted at a business meeting and at a dinner party in a private home.
It is the etiquette.

Wine Service Professional & Graduate University Etiquette Business Dining Etiquette

Get Etiquette Outclass the Competition baesoe.com
Harold Almon Etiquette Coach
Be at Ease School of Etiquette Austin

Wine can be served by the glass or by bottle presented at the
table. Wine may be served by a Sommelier (wine steward) or by someone designated to do so by the management. In a private home, wine is to be served by a host or by someone designated to do so by the host. The host can ask a man at the other end of the table to "Do the honors.” Each glass can be filled half full, without being lifted from the table. Look for drinks to be served from the right (refreshing.) Informally, wine can be served Family style. It may be passed counterclockwise and each person at the table pours wine into his or her glass. This is usually done only among families. The wine holder and the wine bottle remain on the table until after the meal is over. The bottle can be removed when it is empty. It is to be replaced with a second bottle of the same wine. It can be replaced with a slightly different or slightly heavier variety. Note: To indicate that wine service is to be omitted, a guest can wave two fingers at the rim of the glass, or mouth the words, "No thank you" A cupped hand to the chest and eyes closed can do the same. A guest may limit the amount of wine to be poured with a pinch of the index finger and the thumb; this to ensure the host knows that service was not missed. A guest is to avoid cupping a hand over a glass or turning one upside down.

To Take a Drink of Wine

1. Place your eating implements in the rest position for style in which you are eating. Pat or blot your mouth with the corner of your napkin. Place your napkin back on your lap.

2. Pick up the glass by the stem with the right hand, elbow down and in, and wrist to hand take it to the mouth and take a sip (pour) of the drink. (Avoid the crane.)

3. The rest and finished position for the glass is in the table setting position for it.

4. When someone else is paying for the wine, it is to be sipped, at will, but savored. The wineglass is to be refilled each time it appears to be empty. Take your time.

5. The server is to refill each wineglass without the guest having to ask. It is to be refilled in the same manner as it was first filled.

Virgin wine, sparkling water, or cider could be served in lieu of wine.