The Art of Presenting by Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
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The Art of Presenting by Christina Krause and Ajay Puri

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E6 & F6 sessions at Quality Forum 2013

E6 & F6 sessions at Quality Forum 2013

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The Art of Presenting by Christina Krause and Ajay Puri The Art of Presenting by Christina Krause and Ajay Puri Presentation Transcript

  • ART OF PRESENTINGAJAY PURI & CHRISTINA KRAUSEBC Quality Forum 2013
  • What would you like to get out of today?
  • What’s your biggest challenge when presenting?
  • Over the next 2 hours minutes we will:• Explore various presentation tactics − Four Principles − Pointers when presenting − Look at cool styles: Prezi | TED | Pecha Kucha | Slideshare• Explore the Public Narrative approach• Reflections
  • Four thoughts to keep in mind whengiving a great presentation • To Inform • To Entertain • To Touch Emotions • Move to Action
  • Four thoughts to keep in mind whengiving a great presentation • To Inform • To Entertain • To Touch Emotions • Move to Action Goal: is to fulfill at least one of these!
  • • To Inform• To Entertain• To Touch Emotions• Move to Action
  • • To Inform• To Entertain• To Touch Emotions• Move to Action
  • • To Inform• To Entertain• To Touch Emotions• Move to Action
  • • To Inform• To Entertain• To Touch Emotions• Move to Action
  • Issues: • How much time should I talk for?
  • Issues: • How much time should I talk for? • How interactive should I make it?
  • Issues: • How much time should I talk for? • How interactive should I make it? • Do I have to share something personal?
  • Issues: • How much time should I talk for? • How interactive should I make it? • Do I have to share something personal? • The dreaded bullets dilemma
  • Issues: • How much time should I talk for? • How interactive should I make it? • Do I have to share something personal? • The dreaded bullets dilemma • To have notes, or not to have notes?
  • Issues: • How much time should I talk for? • How interactive should I make it? • Do I have to share something personal? • The dreaded bullets dilemma • To have notes, or not to have notes? • What about a standardized slide deck for everyone?
  • Cool new styles • Prezzi • TED • Pecha Kucha • Slideshare
  • a cloud-based presentation software that opens up anew world between whiteboards and slides.
  • a cloud-based presentation software that opens up anew world between whiteboards and slides.Zoomable canvas that makes it fun to explore ideasand the connections between them.
  • a cloud-based presentation software that opens up anew world between whiteboards and slides.Zoomable canvas makes it fun to explore ideas andthe connections between them.Result: visually captivating presentations that leadyour audience down a path of discovery.
  • Patient Medication Journey
  • Story first, slides second• Dream Big.• Show the real you.• Make the complex plain.• Connect with people’s emotions.• Don’t flaunt your ego• Feel free to comment on other speakers’ talks
  • Number of Cities: 600 Celebrating 10 years!
  • • What is Pecha Kucha?• Purpose: powerful story• Things to keep in mind: • Can use only photo • Spend time in training your speakers • It’s automatic: 20 second tidbits for a story • Feel free to morph it • An example - Derek Weiss
  • Watch his talk:http://qualityforum.ca/news/derek-weiss-recap
  • Cool new tools
  • Some things that you can do on SlideShare:• Upload presentations publicly or privately• Download presentations on any topic and reuse or remix• Embed on blogs, websites, company intranets• Share on Twitter, Facebook, LinkedIn• Leadshare: generate leads with your presentations, documents, pdfs, videos• Slidecast: sync mp3 audio with slides to create a webinar• Embed YouTube videos inside SlideShare presentations
  • Public Narrative
  • Acknowledgements A thank you for Julia Taylor, Andrew Singfield & Helen Bevan of the NHS Institute for Innovation & Improvement for their training and guidance on public narrative.
  • How do we create change at scale? Strategy Narrative what? why? Shared understanding leads to ActionSource: Helen Bevan, 2010 Source: Marshall Ganz
  • Power of Storytelling • Communicate our values through emotion • Stories share what we feel – our hopes, cares, obligations • It often takes much more than knowing to inspire actionSource: Samantha Bailey, Based Upon the Work of Marshall Ganz
  • Public Narrative You will learn to tell a story about: • yourself revealing why you care about the issue you want to change • the organisation or community who you are influencing • the action required to create change and why it is urgent.
  • The key to motivation is understanding thatvalues inspire action through emotion values emotion action Source: Marshall Ganz
  • Why are values so important?
  • Level One: D. Balestracci. Data Sanity. 2009 Another View: doing (processes) Level Two: “Engine” of quality Quality of … thinking/ Another view: decision making Level Three: Quality of … information that influences thinking Level Four: information that influences behavior“Fuel” of quality Level Five: relationships (information flow) Level Six: perceptions and feelings (culture) Level Seven: individuals mind-sets (personal beliefs and values) Building advanced improvement capability for BC
  • Link
  • The key to motivation is understanding thatvalues inspire action through emotion values emotion action Source: Marshall Ganz
  • Not all emotions are equal …• Some motivate and some inhibit actions• When framing, you want to overcome the inhibitor emotions (action inhibitors) Values to Action Inertia Urgency Apathy Anger Fear Hope You can make Self-doubt a difference Isolation Solidarity Source: Helen Bevan, 2011
  • Source: Samantha Bailey, Based Upon the Work of Marshall Ganz
  • who I am – my values, my experience, why I do what I do Story of Self who we are – our shared values, our shared transforms the present experience, and why we into a moment of do what we do challenge, hope, and choice Story of Now Story of UsSource: Samantha Bailey, Based Upon the Work of Marshall Ganz
  • What is your Public Narrative?1. Story of Self: Why were you called to what you have been called to as a leader, the purpose in which you will ask others to join you?2. Story of Us: To what values, experiences or aspirations do you hope to appeal to others when you ask them to join you in action?3. Story of Now: What urgent challenges to these values does your team or community face now? What outcomes could you achieve by acting together, beginning now?Source: Marshall Ganz
  • What is your Public Narrative?Story of Us: To what values, experiences or aspirations do you hopeto appeal to others when you ask them to join you in action? – Our stories of self overlap with our stories of us – Expresses values and experiences shared by the us we are evoking at the time – Articulates values of our community – creates collective identify Source: Marshall Ganz
  • Case “Analysis”
  • CHALLENGE – CHOICE – OUTCOME What turns recounting an event into a story? A plot begins with an unexpected challenge that confronts a character with an urgent need to pay attention, to make a choice, a choice for which you were unprepared. The choice yields an outcome – and the outcome teaches a moral.Source: NHS Institute for Innovation & Improvement
  • Step 1: Focus on CHOICE points In our own story we reveal those moments in our lives when we experienced the influence of our values on the choices we subsequently made, which have shaped who we have become. When did you first care about being heard? When did you first experience injustice? When did you feel you had to act? Why did you feel you could act? What were the circumstances – the place, the colours, the sounds? Why did you choose to work in the public sector? Why do you stay?Source: NHS Institute for Innovation & Improvement
  • Challenge, choice, outcome in your own storyIdentify a specific choice point – perhaps your first true experience ofchallenge or your choice to do something about it – think hard.ChallengeWhy did you feel it was a challenge?What was so challenging about it?ChoiceWhy did you make the choice you did?Where did you get the courage (or not)?Where did you get the hope (or not)?Did your parents‘/grandparents‘ life stories teach you how to act in that moment?How did it feel? Source: NHS Institute for Innovation & Improvement
  • Outcome How did the outcome feel? Why did it feel that way? What did it teach you? What do you want to teach us? How do you want us to feel?Source: NHS Institute for Innovation & Improvement
  • Tips for Brainstorming your Story of Self: • Determine the challenge, the choice, the outcome you want to focus on for this story. • Add specific details. How did it feel, what did it look like, what did it sound like, what did it smell like? What still moves you? The more detail you provide, the more the audience will be able to connect with you. • Consider - who would you be telling this story to? What about it would move them? • Keep it short – story of self should take no longer than two minutes.Source: Samantha Bailey, Based Upon the Work of Marshall Ganz
  • Exercise – Story of Self1. First think about your purpose in asking others to join you. – What action are you going to ask them to do?2. Now start to reflect on your own motivations for wanting to address this challenge. – Why is it important to you, so what values move you to act? – How might these values inspire others to similar action?3. Now think hard. Where do these motivations and values come from? What public stories can I tell from my own life about specific people or events that would show (rather than tell) how I learned or acted on those values? Source: Helen Bevan, 2011
  • Thank you for participating!What were your a-ha moments?