A world-class institute of changemakers in the deaf and signing community.
Since 1864, we have been investing in and creating resources for deaf and hard of hearing children, their families, and the professionals who work with them.
Over 50 degree programs, with online and continuing education for personal and professional development.
Innovating solutions to break down barriers, and using science to prove what does and doesn’t work.
We make it easy for you to apply and enter here.
Ready to take the next step toward a college education?
Make lasting memories and grow in ways you never thought possible.
English Center CoordinatorChristopher Heuer, Professor EnglishChristopher.Heuer@gallaudet.edu
Math Center CoordinatorSusanna Henderson, Lecturer II STEMsusanna.email@example.com
ASL Center CoordinatorRobin Massey, ASL Departmentaslcenter@gallaudet.edu
"I love being a writer," quipped novelist Peter Devries, "What I can't stand is the paper work."
When it comes to writing memos, most business people would agree. Mounting evidence shows that memos may be small, but they give big headaches to everyone from secretaries to corporate officers. They are hard to write quickly and clearly, are like "War and Peace" to read, require Miss Marple to figure out, and, if written in the wrong tone of voice, can make the nicest people sound heartless.
In the office as well as out, your personality is often judged by how you write. Muddled memos can cost you dearly in career advancement. Communication skills are a top priority for business leadership -- often more important than financial, marketing and technical know-how. To keep getting raises and promotions, experts like Van Skiver and Booher say you need to literally write your own ticket. Here's how:
Excerpted from"Quick, Take This Memo"by Neil ChesanowThe Washington Post 9/17/87
Gallaudet University is a federally chartered private and premier university for the deaf and hard of hearing since 1864.
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