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  • Loco en la primera banca, mi novia me dejo, 10 paginas de papeles y 5 minutos. Mis esposa me dijo: quizas ese no es tu don.
  • Yes, storytelling is a popular, even hip, subject. We are a storytelling species, and as far as I’m aware, there’s nobody else in this game on this planet. Stories as a form of communication existed well before writing and they were optimized for oral transmission of facts. Stories engage emotions to make facts more memorable. Your long-term memory and your emotions come from the same part of the brain: the limbic system of our paleomammalian brain. Stimulating emotions improves recall of facts; this is a well-established scientific fact. Stories don’t have to be in opposition to logic, either. You can’t have a story without logic. Kapterev, Alexei (2011-08-31). Presentation Secrets (Kindle Locations 241-246). John Wiley and Sons. Kindle Edition.
  • Nos metemos en mentiras.
  • Imitadores o seguidores? GENTE ME PASA PAPELES. DAVID Y GOLIATH.
  • NOTE In one widely cited study by Weiss and McGrath (1992), people were able to recall in 72 hours just 10 percent of what they heard but 20 percent of what they saw—twice as much. What’s even more stunning, they were able to recall 65 percent of the information when it was presented in both visual and auditory form. So, by turning off your projector, you are doing your audience a great disservice. Don’t do it; just make sure your slides are worth viewing. Kapterev, Alexei (2011-08-31). Presentation Secrets (Kindle Locations 300-303). John Wiley and Sons. Kindle Edition.
  • Imitadores o seguidores? GENTE ME PASA PAPELES. DAVID Y GOLIATH.
  • Imitadores o seguidores? GENTE ME PASA PAPELES. DAVID Y GOLIATH.
  • Imitadores o seguidores? GENTE ME PASA PAPELES. DAVID Y GOLIATH.
  • No ahora. Es muy dificil. No lo siento. Tengo cosas que arreglar.
  • Ven con tus problemas, vete con tus bendiciones. Toma un paso hacia Dios, el tomara un millon hacia ti. BAUTISMO, REBAUTISMO, MIEMBRO DE LA IGLESIA.
  • The first appeal mentioned is the "fear appeal." They mention that this is always the mentality with campaigns like "Click-It-Or-Ticket" and those dealing with drinking-and-driving. They mention that this type of appeal is either aimed at presenting gruesome facts or generating considerable fear. They mention a study performed by Janis and Feshbach (1953) that presented messages about dental hygiene in three different ways, each way corresponding to a different degree of projected fear. Two hundred high school students were used in the study. Stiff and Mongeau write: "The strong-fear message contained several references to the painful consequences of tooth decay, gum disease, and trips to the dentist that result from poor dental hygiene. The moderate-fear message contained the same information, but was less graphic in its depiction of the effects of poor dental hygiene. Finally, the minimal-fear message contained the same hygiene information, but rarely described the negative effects of poor hygiene. Each message was accompanied by a series of slides that corresponded to the amount of fear in the verbal message." (149) Think for a second. What do you think that they found? ... They found that the minimal-fear message was more successful in promoting better practices for dental hygiene. The second appeal is the guilt appeal. They write: "Like all emotions, guilt has an action tendency. Guilt's action tendency is to atone for one's mistake. Thus, in order to be persuasive, a guilt-appeal message needs to arouse guilt by pointing out that audience members' behavior has violated some personal standard. Next, guilt-appeal messages need to provide the audience members with a means of making up for their past behavior by changing their attitudes and behaviors." (159) Citing J. O'Keefe (2000), it is suggested that guilt appeals are successful in producing the emotion of guilt but unsuccessful in producing change in accord with the recommendations.
  • The first appeal mentioned is the "fear appeal." They mention that this is always the mentality with campaigns like "Click-It-Or-Ticket" and those dealing with drinking-and-driving. They mention that this type of appeal is either aimed at presenting gruesome facts or generating considerable fear. They mention a study performed by Janis and Feshbach (1953) that presented messages about dental hygiene in three different ways, each way corresponding to a different degree of projected fear. Two hundred high school students were used in the study. Stiff and Mongeau write: "The strong-fear message contained several references to the painful consequences of tooth decay, gum disease, and trips to the dentist that result from poor dental hygiene. The moderate-fear message contained the same information, but was less graphic in its depiction of the effects of poor dental hygiene. Finally, the minimal-fear message contained the same hygiene information, but rarely described the negative effects of poor hygiene. Each message was accompanied by a series of slides that corresponded to the amount of fear in the verbal message." (149) Think for a second. What do you think that they found? ... They found that the minimal-fear message was more successful in promoting better practices for dental hygiene. The second appeal is the guilt appeal. They write: "Like all emotions, guilt has an action tendency. Guilt's action tendency is to atone for one's mistake. Thus, in order to be persuasive, a guilt-appeal message needs to arouse guilt by pointing out that audience members' behavior has violated some personal standard. Next, guilt-appeal messages need to provide the audience members with a means of making up for their past behavior by changing their attitudes and behaviors." (159) Citing J. O'Keefe (2000), it is suggested that guilt appeals are successful in producing the emotion of guilt but unsuccessful in producing change in accord with the recommendations.
  • Transcript

    • 1. Powerful Presentations
    • 2. My first sermon
    • 3. Three factors for a great presentation:Logos- rational.Pathos- emotional.Ethos- personality.Kapterev, Alexei Presentation Secrets
    • 4. Three C’sC.C.C.
    • 5. 3 C’sChrist- heartClear- logicConection- personality.
    • 6. Four Tips for PowerfulPresentationsPreach!
    • 7. 1. StoriesPreach!
    • 8. “Stories are factswith souls.”Kapterev, AlexeiPresentation Secrets
    • 9. Not canned is better.
    • 10. PersonalRealRecent
    • 11. Mathew 13:34Jesus spoke all thesethings to the crowd inparables; he did notsay anything to themwithout using aparable.
    • 12. Three benefits inusing a goodilustration:Easy to relate,remember, repeat.
    • 13. Mud and WaxLike the human heart
    • 14. 2. VisualPreach!
    • 15. 1 image better than 1,000 words
    • 16. Picture Superiority EffectWe process information60,000x faster than textonly.
    • 17. A mother. Her son. Her last goodbye.His best day.
    • 18. Which of the twonext slides are moreeffective indescribing a head?
    • 19. Slide #1The upper part of the body in humans,joined to the trunk by the neck, containingthe brain, eyes, ears, nose, and mouth.the corresponding part of the body inother animals. the head considered asthe center of the intellect, as of thought,memory, understanding, or emotional.
    • 20. Slide #2
    • 21. 3. Simple words.Preach!
    • 22. iPod is introduced
    • 23. Steve Jobs could have introducedit like this:““Today we’re introducing a new,portable music player that weighs amere 6.5 ounces, is about the sizeof a sardine can, and boastsvoluminous capacity, long batterylife, and lightning-fast transferspeeds.”
    • 24. He chose this one:“iPod. 1,000 songs. In your pocket.”.
    • 25. 4. Answer thequestions.Preach!
    • 26. Good presentationsWho > What > How> WhyGreat presentationsWhy > How> What
    • 27. “The first thing you need todo when standing in front ofan audience is to makethem care about what youhave to say”Presentation Secrets
    • 28. Answer three questions1. Why “Why should I care?”2. How “How will this changemy life?3. What “What action should Itake today?
    • 29. A study of caring for yourteeth among teens.
    • 30. Two styles1.Based on fear-bad results.2. Based on positive resultsof dental hygene- betterresults.
    • 31. If you want to impressyour audience speak tothem about your success.If you want to impactthem, speak to them aboutyour failures.John Maxwell
    • 32. ConclusionPreach!
    • 33. Your job is to befaithful. God’s jobis to give success.Preach!

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