The study examines the influence of organisational communication on employees’ work satisfaction drawing on perspectives from the Oti Regional Coordinating Council in Ghana. The descriptive survey method was adopted to gather data from 100 respondents who were selected through a probability sampling method. The study deplored the quantitative method of data analysis. The data derived for this study were analysed using both descriptive and inferential statistical tools. Statistical tools such as cross-tabulation, mean, standard deviation, and linear multiple regression analysis were used to analyse the data. Findings from the study show that the channels operational in the organisation as tools of communication are face-to-face discussions, e-mails, memos, departmental meetings, group/team discussions, in-house training sessions, management/employee briefing sessions, labour union meetings, suggestion boxes, notices, and assemblies. Further findings reveal that most of the employees are satisfied with the corporate communication tools used in the organisation. Findings reveal a significant relationship between organisational communication and employee motivation which further enhances employee job performance. Organisations that want to successfully retain a satisfied workforce must be willing to employ a communication style that is more participative and employee-supportive. Based on the study findings the following recommendation was made: organisations should ensure that their internal communication networks are coordinated by experts in corporate communication. This can be achieved by creating full-time jobs for people who have received training in the communication discipline.