Presentation skills
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  • 1. Presentation Skills Lawrence Hallett Wales Quality Centre Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 2. Talent - Nature or nurture? Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 3. Fear of speaking Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 4. Nerves and the Olympic athlete 4 Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 5. Embarrassed Judged Rejected Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 6. Fears Questions Anticipate Park it Use the audience Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 7. Forgetting Practice Mirror/film it Use friends Prompt Cards Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 8. Unknown Convert Eyes on the goal Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 9. Communication “The work we do, to be understood” 9 Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 10. Module 1 Fear of speaking 5 keys to success 1. Delivery Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 11. Attention grabbing Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 12. Energy Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 13. ENTHUSIASM Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 14. EYE CONTACT Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 15. 2. Meaning Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 16. Meaning “Whats the subject and why does it matter to you?” Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 17. Meaning creates passion Passion attracts attention Attention leads to action Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 18. Can’t find meaning - don’t present 18 Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 19. 3. Structure Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 20. Any as long it is memorable 20 Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 21. Opening Vital Few Links Closing Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 22. 4. Simplicity Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 23. 5. Practice Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 24. The motivational Fuse Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 25. Deep Practice Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 26. Myelination Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 27. Master Coaching Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 28. Deep practice in action Something you believe in 2 mins Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 29. Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 30. 1. Keep it Simple Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 31. 2. LIMIT TEXT Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 32. 2. LIMIT TEXT Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 33. The Wow Factor in a presentation can be created by many things, listed below are a number of things to consider in your delivery. Eye contact Look at the audience as you speak. If it is a small audience, you can look at each person in a short period of time. If it is a large audience, look at the audience in small “clumps” and move from one clump to another. One way to insure good eye contact is to look at your audience before you start to speak. Face your audience pause, smile and then speak. This will help you maintain good eye contact throughout your presentation as well as commanding immediate attention. One of the ways to have consistently good eye contact is not to read your speech. Use note cards that have key words on them. The word or phrase should trigger the thought in your mind and then you can speak it. If you are including a quotation or complex statistics, reading from your note card actually lends credibility. If you write out your speech you will tend to read it and lose eye contact with the audience, as well as not being as enthusiastic in delivery as when you speak from note cards. Remember – the purpose of eye contact is enable you to modify your delivery according to audience attentiveness and response. Dramatise Include a “wow” factor in your speech. Something in your speech should make your audience think, “Wow!” It could be a story, a dramatic point, an unusual statistic, or burst of high energy that helps the audience understand immediately. With a “wow” factor, you then have something to look forward to in the speech that you know will have an impact on your audience. You’ll become a more enthusiastic speaker because the “wow” factor will get you and your audience pumped for the speech. Energy The greatest asset any public speaking expert can have is ENERGY. Energy comes in many colours and hues, from a whisper to a shout. Some will define energy as passion, enthusiasm or 'fire in the belly.'  With this fire, even a trivial message becomes compelling; without it, the most powerful message will fall unheard. We say 'fire your purpose with passion. Run it through your principle-filter. Prepare. Practice. Then, present. The result will be enormous speaking POWER.' Tell story Tell your own story somewhere in the presentation--especially in a technical presentation. Include a personal experience that connects to your speech content, and the audience will connect with you. You want to help the audience link emotionally with what you are talking about, and the personal experience does that. With almost any topic you might choose, you have at least one “war example. Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 34. 3. LIMIT BUILDS Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 35. 3. LIMIT BUILDS •ANIMATION Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 36. 3. LIMIT BUILDS •ANIMATION •DOES Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 37. 3. LIMIT BUILDS •ANIMATION •DOES •NOT Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 38. 3. LIMIT BUILDS •ANIMATION •DOES •NOT •WORK Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 39. 4.GRAPHICS Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 40. NEVER EVER USE CLIP ART Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 41. 5. USE A THEME Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 42. 6.USE OF CHARTS Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 43. 6.USE OF CHARTS Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 44. 7.USE OF COLOUR Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 45. 8. FONTS Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 46. 9. Storyboard Thursday, 18 July 13
  • 47. Thursday, 18 July 13