Study

In this section we provide book reviews, explore PR and communication theory and investigate they key topics around studying PR and communication. There is more of an academic focus and whether you areĀ an undergraduate, post-graduate or a professional looking to expand your skills, you'll find plenty here to support your journey.

By now, our purpose should be coming clear. Here are ten ways you could become involved.
We've made Kevin Ruck's research paper into employee voice available as a free download.
Not all classroom experiments will be a success. But to encourage a learning culture, we need to embrace failure.
You don't know what public relations involves, so how can you apply to study it or work in it? You need our guide for absolute beginners.
It's a big decision, involving long-term debt. Shouldn't you make it carefully?
The textbook ideal is not the lived experience of most practitioners, claim the editors of Experiencing Public Relations.
The PR Place Guide to Reflective Practice is an essential resource for those studying on CIPR professional courses and those completing CPD and seeking chartered practitioner status.
Social media and digital communication is a maturing field. Isn't it time you showed your mastery of the discipline, asks Heather Yaxley.
Jennifer Ross explains why communicators should learn to speak emoji.
On a recent trip to Malaysia, Kevin Ruck discussed internal communication and employee engagement with managers at Petronas.
Our short history of PR student blogging starts with Stephen Davies.
Our guide to using communication theory is a valuable resource for public relations and internal communication practitioners. The guide covers basic transmission models and also draws on mass communication and psychology.