That said, I still think my favorite place to journey is on the upper deck of a 747 and British Airways flies a lot of them on the NYC – London routes. I’ve been in First and Business Class on various A380s, and I’ve also flown the polar opposite: BA’s small all-Business Class A318.

Still, for me personally, nothing at all can quite match the 747’s and its double-whammy of “Glamour of my childhood” meets “Secret clubhouse in the attic”. I used to be pleased to read this record that says BA will likely remodel their newer 747s (with 86 Business Class seats! An online increase of 16!) and keep them for another 10 years.

5. Don’t give unsolicited views or advice! Bite your tongue whenever you feel willing to give advice or opinion without having to be asked to take action. People can get insulted if they are given unsolicited advice. Be open-minded enough to know that the individual may be able to come up with an alternative solution and better solution if you provide them with the chance. This will earn you more to promote and respect higher quality and innovative work in the long-term. Be aware that sometimes people just want to vent, to be encouraged, and have their perceptions validated. 6. Practice the art of “saving face”.

When people don’t want to acknowledge they’re wrong, they’ll continue a conflict or disagreement to stay away from the shame of looking bad. Sometimes it’s easier to let someone else back down and never have to admit they made a mistake. In general, people find it tense to maintain the presence of “know it alls” and people who like to argue merely to verify they’re right. Assess is it more important so that you can “be right” than for the other person to believe you are a jerk (even though you may not intend to be)? 7. Give people the advantage of the doubt!

We make situational excuses for our very own behavior but blame a person’s personality when they present behavior we disagree with. To get a deeper gratitude for what a person is letting you know or the way they are behaving, look at someone’s behavior in “context” before judging them. Know that there could be areas of their story that they aren’t writing with you, causing them to react a certain way. I’ve seen people get mad at one another because they assumed someone else said something insulting, when that had not been the purpose of the other person.

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Sometimes, it’s safe to presume the individual who insulted you “didn’t indicate it”. And move on then! 8. Focus on what the individual is saying instead of just the build they are using or the words they use to speak. People use multi-colored language to make a point and sometimes say things that they don’t really mean to be studied literally.

Criticizing a person’s exact “words” or “tone” as the individual is speaking is only going to make them feel protective and reaffirm that you are not listening to them. 9. Don’t suppose people will tell you how they sense about you. People are weary of providing constructive criticism to supervisors who’ll “evaluate” their work performance. People don’t always have the communication skills to do so and fear they might be “taken the wrong way”.