Business Culture

Test yourself!

Take our quick test and you will get an immediate answer on how you did in three areas; verb forms, prepositions and vocabulary.


“I sincerely recommend Executive English due to their friendly and professional approach and their ability to tailor the training to my needs.”

Katarina Sjögren,
Ägare Adisi Consulting


“The enjoyable and intellectually stimulating lessons with my teacher Susan have improved my fluency and broadened my vocabulary significantly”

Lars Nordström,
Client Executive Institutional Clients Swedbank


“The training has not only improved my English skills, but the tailored international material also gives me new angles to pursue for my work.”

Ari Riabacke, Beslutsdoktor
Riabacke Stockholm AB


“I am delighted to highly recommend both the company Executive English and teacher Julia Linden-Hill.”

Ann Flodström
Head of Nordic Markets
SIX x-clear

Anders Borg

“For our employe­es, Execu­ti­ve Eng­lish's educa­tio­nal pro­gram has re­sul­ted in an im­men­se im­pro­ve­ment in the ab­i­li­ty of both spo­ken and writ­ten Eng­lish”

Anders Borg, CEO/Senior Advisor
Intellecta Communications

Elisabeth Ekstrand

“Excellent Lawyers! Extraordinary English teachers!”

Elisabeth Ekstrand, Chefsjurist
Stiftelsen för Internetinfrastruktur


“I strongly recommend Executive English to anyone that needs or wants to improve their English skills.”

Karl Simonsson
Caverion Sverige AB

Business Culture
UK / US / Global

George Bernhard Shaw once coined the famous phrase “Two nations divided by a common language”, in his description of the United States and Great Britain and the fact is that even though the same language is officially spoken in England, Scotland, Ireland, Canada, Australia, New Zealand and the USA, the differences are significant when it comes to how to use the language.

Spelling and terminology are still the minor differences, yet it is more difficult with purely cultural differences, such as dress code, how to address superiors and subordinates, how clear and direct you are when you speak; an Englishman who says “it would be good if you looked at this rather urgently” means pretty much the same thing as an American who says “fix it now”.

We have the pleasure of presenting our team of both American and British consultants which allows us to specifically address cultural aspects of doing business and communicating with people from both English-speaking countries of the world and the rest of the world.