Cindee Huddy's Good Etiquette Tips At Home and in the Office

Etiquette expert Cindee Huddy sits down to talk about having good manners and etiquette both inside and outside of the home.

Related Videos


  • How Your Table Manners Affect Your Career

    Minding your Ps & Qs is smart business, but what exactly are the proper business etiquette rules in today's world? Small business expert Susan Solovic joins Lunch Break with some tips for today's professionals.

  • Etiquette and Dining Tips for Business

    Good etiquette is especially important for advisers who work with high-net-worth clients. Patricia Napier-Fitzpatrick, founder of The Etiquette School of New York, gives some etiquette advise to WSJ Wealth Adviser.

  • The Pros and Cons of Going to Your Office Happy Hour

    Etiquette and modern manners expert Diane Gottsman joins Caitlyn to address the pros and cons of attending (and drinking at) your office happy hour.

  • Cell Phone Manners During Business Meetings

    When you are in a business setting always mind your cell phone manners. Remember to keep your phone on silent or vibrate at all times. No talking and no texting in business meetings. And if you are having lunch or dinner with a client remember, the client comes first, so keep that phone off. If you are expecting a very important telephone call let the client know ahead of time and step away from the table if you take the call.

  • How to Practice Good Etiquette in Your Cubicle

    Being a good neighbor is just as important in the office as it is at home.

  • How to Practice Good Phone and E-Mail Etiquette at Work

    Behave properly in the office with this etiquette refresher.

  • Business Email Manners

    Email is the most common form of communication in business today. Always treat you email like a business letter, include a greeting and a salutation. Always keep it brief and relevant and do a spell check. You do not want an email littered with misspelled words or poor punctuation, and never post anything in an email you would not want printed on the front page of your local newspaper. Finally, never send an email when you're angry.

  • Etiquette at a Conference

    There is going to be a lot of opportunities when you are going to be around your peers. This is not the time to let your hair down completely. Although you may be going to an educational conference or perhaps, you are traveling on a trip somewhere and enjoying a reward with some of your co-workers, you still are an employee of the company and that means you are expected to act in a certain manner.

  • Etiquette Advice for International Work Trips

    In Chapter 16 of 23 in his 2014 Capture Your Flag interview, business strategist Bryan Law answers "How Have You Learned to Work More Effectively Across Different Cultures?" Law quickly learns different cultures do business in different ways. While in the UAE working in Dubai, Law makes a social faux pas around a Muslim woman and eases tension by making fun of himself. Bryan Law is a Principal in the Global Business Strategy Group at Google and a board member at Angola University.

  • Social Media Etiquette With Photos

    Career expert and counselor, Nicole Williams, shows you how to deal with social media photos.

  • Happy Hour Etiquette

    After a long day at work it's natural to want to blow off some steam and hit-up happy hour with your colleagues. But be cautious, because mixing co-workers and cocktails can be a bad combo. We'll go over the do's and don'ts of co-worker cocktailing.

  • Business Traveling Etiquette

    When flying with a group of colleagues or even without colleagues, here a few flying etiquette tips to heed. If you are someone who likes to sleep or rest during a flight, be sure you get the window seat so that you are not being disturbed by people getting in and out their seat. Conversely, if you are someone who does like to get in and out of your and up and down, or has long legs, ask for an aisle seat.

Other Advice Videos


  • Andrew Hutson on Finding Sources for Life Advice and Career Coaching

    In Chapter 19 of 23 in his 2014 Capture Your Flag interview, environmental advocate Andrew Hutson answers "At This Moment in Your Life, Where Are You Seeking Advice and Coaching?" Hutson shares three resources he uses for advice and coaching. First and foremost, he relies on his wife for advice giving and attentive listening. Second, he builds mentor relationships in and out of work to provide role modeling and feedback. Third, he works with an executive coach to gain insight on management.

  • Jason Anello on How to Give Better Advice When Asked for Help

    In Chapter 13 of 20 in his 2014 Capture Your Flag interview, creative director and marketing agency co-founder Jason Anello answers "How Have You Learned to Give Better Advice When People Ask You for Help?" Anello shares how giving better advice is to spend more time truly understanding the question you are asked rather than simply sharing what you did when faced with a similar situation. He finds putting himself in the other person's shoes - showing empathy - helps the advice conversation.

  • Mike Germano on How to Give Better Advice When Asked for Help

    In Chapter 20 of 23 in his 2014 Capture Your Flag interview, VICE Media Chief Digital Officer Mike Germano answers "How Have You Learned to Give Better Advice When People Ask You For Help?" Germano shares how advice requests can often be asks for other things, including asking for money. He also learns to know when not to give advice - including unsolicited advice - and instead help others make their own decisions. Mike Germano is Chief Digital Officer at VICE Media.

  • Cathy Erway on Resisting Temptation When Asked for Advice

    In Chapter 17 of 20 in her 2014 Capture Your Flag interview, author and food writer Cathy Erway answers "How Have You Learned to Give Better Advice When People Ask You for Help?" Erway shares how it is important to resist temptation to give advice on topics where you may have a personal agenda. Instead, she finds it better to be patient and try to filter away personal or selfish bias to focus on the person asking for advice. Cathy Erway is an author, food writer, copywriter and radio show host.

  • Phil McKenzie on How to Give Better Advice When Asked for Help

    In Chapter 18 of 20 in his 2014 Capture Your Flag interview, entrepreneur Phil McKenzie answers "How Have You Learned to Give Better Advice When People Ask You For Help?" McKenzie prefaces his willingness to give advice with the fact that knowledge he shares is based on his own circumstances experience. This brings context to the conversation and prevents him from coming across as judgmental or biased. Philip L. McKenzie is the Founder of Influencer Conference, a global content platform.

  • Jullien Gordon on How to Give Better Advice When Asked for Help

    In Chapter 14 of 19 in his 2014 Capture Your Flag interview, business coach and public speaker Jullien Gordon answers "How Have You Learned to Give Better Advice When People Ask You For Help?" When asked for advice, Gordon finds it helpful to start by asking questions and not giving answers. This helps him shift his model for personal development from a "let me teach it to you" approach to providing others space to come up with their own answers. Jullien Gordon is a business coach & consultant.

  • My Advice to Women

    My Advice to Women

  • Anatole Faykin on The Privilege and Pleasure of Giving Advice to Friends

    In Chapter 5 of 16 in his 2014 Capture Your Flag interview, Internet entrepreneur Anatole Faykin answers "How Have You Learned to Give Better Advice When People Ask You For Help?" Faykin shares how giving friends' advice is both a privilege and a pleasure. He notes that giving advice is tough, as often a friend is looking to have a listener and to vent rather to actively seek out feedback. Faykin works to discern those who want to vent from those who actually want advice and answers.