State of Massachusetts - Beverly, Boston, Brookline, Cambridge, East Boston, Leominster, Lowell, Malden, Marshfield, Milford, Milton, New Bedford, Norwood, Southboro, Springfield, Weymouth and Worcester.
With over thirty years of proven industry experience, the Negotiations Training Center of America is the recognized leader in negotiations training, negotiation consulting and negotiations performance coaching.
It is a given that not all negotiations are the same and some companies may have requirements that are more specialized. While some classes are delivered as off-the-shelf programs, all course topics can be customized to meet particular client needs. We can go into detail on "hard" topics such as how to plan logistics for a successful negotiation as well as how to manage details like time management as well as "soft" topics such as how to understand the importance of body language during negotiations and how to recognize when it is used as a negotiating tactic
Shorter one-hour seminars related to how to negotiate to settle debts with creditors, how to overcome some of the pitfalls related to job-specific negotiations like relocation as well as negotiations surrounding internal counteroffers , how to navigate through the process of negotiating for a home purchase or even how to avoid the most common negotiating mistakes made by women are also available.
Participants who attend our negotiations seminars will learn to:
Boston a city rich in historic beauty is an easy city to get around in on foot. Most of the major attractions are with in a four mile radius or less. Boston offers the usual venue of professional sports, museums, seafood and Irish and Italian cuisine while offering even the casual tourist an opportunity to look back in time and see the foundation for the American Revolution. If you are interested in business opportunities in Boston please check out the Boston Chamber of Commerce's web site and settle in for an enjoyable experience. http://www.bostonchamber.com/
Cambridge was settled in 1630 by a group from the Massachusetts Bay Company. Originally called "Newtowne," it was incorporated as a town in 1636 and became a city in 1846 by uniting the three villages of Old Cambridge, Cambridgeport and East Cambridge. The name "Cambridge" was selected by the General Court because many of the men had attended Cambridge University in England and thought it would be an appropriate name for a college town in New England.
Like many older American cities, Lowell has weathered significant economic change through much of the 20th century. By the 1980's, the city was experiencing a resurgence during the prevailing technological boom, as new companies began producing minicomputers, computer workstations, and plastics. This boom, coupled with the generous spirit of the city, welcomed a wave of newcomers from Southeast Asia, which provided a ready work force in an expanding economy.