1Learn Sentences, not just words e.g. common expressions and phrasal verbs are useful that make more close and understandable the communication with the interlocutor.
2Don’t just answer questions, but also ask questions to the talker. So you must be ready and prepared to all information about the company or business you’re going to talk about.
3Plan your communication ahead of time, when possible. Business trip succeed is strategy… be prepared for all possible scenarios good and bad results then you would know what could be the next steps for succeeding at the mission. Also, brush up on your small talk skills. That means traveling for work almost always involves meeting important people, which means you’ll have to engage in small talks. Extroverts won’t have much trouble here, but introverts may need to push themselves to socialize. The more people you impress, the better your chances of moving up in the company.
4Dress for the job you want. When traveling for work, you become the face of your employer. Whether you’ll be brushing elbows with clients or higher-ups in the firm, you’ll want to make a good impression. Unless your company has a dress policy for business trips, plan to dress at least as well as you do at the office–and possibly better.
5Bring a notepad. Whether you’re traveling for a meeting or a convention, you’ll have to take notes. Typing notes on a laptop or smartphone while someone is talking to you is rude. Be old fashioned and use a notepad instead.
6Keep a list of important information on you at all times. The list should include your flight schedule, your hotel’s name and address, and your business appointments. When you park at the airport, add where you parked to the list as well. Keep this information in a note-taking app on your phone or on a piece of paper in your wallet. On a business trip, this list is your life, so treat it accordingly.