"Your interview skills give an interviewer insight into how you will communicate in the workplace and solve problems. It also shows if you can actively listen and be honest in your work. All these factors tell your potential employers how well you will fit in their work environment." - Indeed
Effective communication involves transmitting ideas, instructions, opinions, or emotions with feedback. Communication skills are the most sought-after by employers, according to the National Association of Colleges and Employers.
Communication skills in the workplace can be broken down into three distinct categories:
Verbal: When it comes to effective communication, it's not just about what you say, but also how you say it. Verbal communication involves more than just the words you use - it's about the tone of your voice, the way you enunciate your words, and the inflection you use to convey your message.
Non-Verbal: Non-verbal communication is transmitted and received through touch, sight, facial expressions, eye contact, and body language.
Written: Written communication, including handwriting and typed text, is a major component of occupational dialogue. Although it may seem like it should be considered non-verbal communication, HR managers prefer to differentiate it.