Whether your mission is to speak to one person or a thousand, your goal is identical--e ective communication. In this session, learning will occur by the best method--by doing and evaluating then and there. While few businesses will collapse because their executives speak poorly, a powerfully delivered presentation adds an invaluable dimension of professionalism to any organization and a prestige which requires no capital expenditures.
In this highly interactive program, participants will be given a variety of tools and techniques for making presentations on such topics as preparing notes, supportive materials, choosing sequence and time structures, e ective enunciation, interpreting the audience, use of humor, concluding powerfully, and evaluating.
After this program, you will have an e ective means of self-expression. You will know how to represent your organization with presentations that will increase sales and promote solid ideas. E ective communication will become an invaluable element of your individual success and professional development.
For more information regarding our on-site training programs e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
"The exercises, videos and handouts, along with the presenter, provided just the right mix. They made the program extremely effective and quite valuable. Mr. Schwartz models his information and presentation perfectly – thanks!"
James E. Duane, Research Assistant Wang Laboratories
"I found the class very informative and useful. I feel motivated and excited to become more organized."
Tim Ogawa, Physical Therapist Stewart Physical Therapy
"After the first day, I raised my expectations! A well balanced mix of theory and practical tools. A great amount of work has gone into this course, and it shows."
Michael Bureu, PC Support Manager Pilot Software, Inc.
In elementary school, most of us asked questions which were for purely informational purposes. A raise of the hand usually got the attention of the teacher and the question was treated matter-of-factly. In training however, questions from the audience are rarely asked and when they are, they don’t get the attention they deserve. However, these questions, along with other indicators, can give a presenter an abundance of information to analyze their audience. It is crucial that presenters take these questions and other indicators seriously to avoid having their presentations become one-sided.
Many presenters, especially relative novices, find their situation unknown and frightening. Although they have rehearsed their presentation and their notes are organized, as they are about to step up to the podium they are so overcome by nervousness that it affects their performance. In short, they are suffering from "stage fright". Most presenters experience some form of stage fright when facing a live audience for the first time. Any presenters who doesn’t is in a very small minority among professionals and amateurs alike. Few trainers, even those who deal with audiences daily, ever completely overcome it..
Many experienced presenters feel that there is something lacking in their rehearsals, even after mentally reviewing their notes and presentation aids. They’ll know their style and method of delivery. They’ll already have experience with their subject, and have pre-established methods of getting points across. Many of their facts and supporting material will already be committed to memory. Still, experience indicates that there must be a way to be better prepared to deliver a presentation. At this point, an auditory rehearsal can have great value. Practice and polishing specific effects, smoothing out the use of visuals, or trying new ideas out on someone may be of additional benefit.