ART OF PRESENTINGCHRISTINA KRAUSE & AJAY PURIQuality Forum - March 2012
What would you like to get out of           today?
What would you like to get out of            today?What’s your biggest challenge when           presenting?
Format• Overview of presentation tactics (Ajay)                = ~45 minutes   • Principles   • Pointers when presenting  ...
Four thoughts to keep in mind whengiving a great presentation  •   To Inform  •   To Entertain  •   To Touch Emotions  •  ...
Four thoughts to keep in mind whengiving a great presentation  •   To Inform  •   To Entertain  •   To Touch Emotions  •  ...
•   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 per...
Issues:  •   How much time should I talk for?  •   How interactive should I make it?  •   Do I have to share something per...
Issues:  •   How much time should I talk for?  •   How interactive should I make it?  •   Do I have to share something per...
Cool new styles  •   Prezzi  •   TED  •   Pecha Kucha  •   Slideshare  •   Public Narrative
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 ...
a cloud-based presentation software that opens up anew world between whiteboards and slides.Zoomable canvas makes it fun t...
Patient Medication Journey
Story first, slides second• Dream Big.• Show the real you.• Make the complex plain.• Connect with people’s emotions.• Don’...
Number of Cities: 495
• What is Pecha Kucha?• Purpose: powerful story• Things to keep in mind:   • Only photo   • Spend time in training your sp...
Cool new tools
Some things that you can do on SlideShare:• Upload presentations publicly or privately• Download presentations on any topi...
Public Narrative
Power of Storytelling                    • Communicate our values through emotion                    • Stories share what ...
Why are values so important?
D. Balestracci. Data Sanity. 2009 Another View:                                                      “Engine” of quality  ...
Link
What is Public Narrative?         Story of:         −what I am called to do,         −what my community is called to do, a...
Source: Samantha Bailey, Based Upon the Work of Marshall Ganz
Source: Samantha Bailey, Based Upon the Work of Marshall Ganz
Break!
Public Narrative
Source: Samantha Bailey, Based Upon the Work of Marshall Ganz
who I am – my                                                                    values, my                               ...
What is your Public Narrative?     Story of Self: Why were you called to what you have been called       to as a leader, t...
What is your Public Narrative?  Story of Us: To what values, experiences or aspirations do you hope    to appeal to others...
What is your Public Narrative?       Story of Now: What urgent challenges to these values does your         team or commun...
Case “Analysis”
Telling Your Narrative       “A good Narrative is drawn from the series of choice        points that have structured the “...
Tips for Brainstorming your Story of Self:     • Determine the challenge, the choice, the outcome you       want to focus ...
Papa Puri
Two Issues.
hetwo things
Cooking
Cooking   Travelling
@papapuri
What were your a-ha moments?
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri
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E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri

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The Art of Presenting
by
Christina Krause & Ajay Puri
BC Patient Safety & Quality Council
Questions? Ask us @ck4q | @masalapuri
From: Quality Forum 2012 (www.qualityforum.ca)

Published in: Health & Medicine, Technology
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  • Ajay – 5 min
  • Ajay – 5 min
  • Ajay – 5 min
  • Ajay – 2 min
  • Ajay – 5 min Our Goal - Let’s see if CK and I can do all four! Case Study – ask audience to share a presentation they have upcoming. And we’ll use that to go through the four principles.
  • When you inform you are sharing knowledge. Talk only about the data that is relevant (necessary) to the audiences’ needs. Too much information is boring
  • Avoid jokes as  Personal anecdotes  (stories) are the most sincere way to win an audience. Always relate your humor directly to your presentation topic. Focus on energizing the audience in the first couple of minutes then get to the “meat” (body). Use current events, connect with other speakers.
  • Do not depress your listeners.  Never criticize  without offering constructive solutions. Offer ideas improve the situation.
  • What is the one thing you want the audience to do in reaction to your speech?  Be specific and direct ! You have to request a commitment.
  • Time – keep it simple, and then bring on the technical stuff if people ask for it. Interactive – depends Personal – depends Bullets – depends. But definitely reduce number or words (keep them as notes for yourself, you want to keep the slides visually appealing NOT one where it’s difficult to understand what your main points are). Notes - Do not read your talk. Notes are fine. But if the choice is between reading and rambling, then read.
  • Time – keep it simple, and then bring on the technical stuff if people ask for it. Interactive – depends Personal – depends Bullets – depends. But definitely reduce number or words (keep them as notes for yourself, you want to keep the slides visually appealing NOT one where it’s difficult to understand what your main points are). Notes - Do not read your talk. Notes are fine. But if the choice is between reading and rambling, then read.
  • Time – keep it simple, and then bring on the technical stuff if people ask for it. Interactive – depends Personal – depends Bullets – depends. But definitely reduce number or words (keep them as notes for yourself, you want to keep the slides visually appealing NOT one where it’s difficult to understand what your main points are). Notes - Do not read your talk. Notes are fine. But if the choice is between reading and rambling, then read.
  • Time – keep it simple, and then bring on the technical stuff if people ask for it. Interactive – depends Personal – depends Bullets – depends. But definitely reduce number or words (keep them as notes for yourself, you want to keep the slides visually appealing NOT one where it’s difficult to understand what your main points are). Notes - Do not read your talk. Notes are fine. But if the choice is between reading and rambling, then read.
  • Time – keep it simple, and then bring on the technical stuff if people ask for it. Interactive – depends Personal – depends Bullets – depends. But definitely reduce number or words (keep them as notes for yourself, you want to keep the slides visually appealing NOT one where it’s difficult to understand what your main points are). Notes - Do not read your talk. Notes are fine. But if the choice is between reading and rambling, then read.
  • Time – keep it simple, and then bring on the technical stuff if people ask for it. Interactive – depends Personal – depends Bullets – depends. But definitely reduce number or words (keep them as notes for yourself, you want to keep the slides visually appealing NOT one where it’s difficult to understand what your main points are). Notes - Do not read your talk. Notes are fine. But if the choice is between reading and rambling, then read.
  • Ajay – 5 min
  • Ajay – 5 min
  • Ajay – 5 min
  • Ajay – 5 min
  • Ajay – 5 min
  • Ajay – 5 min
  • Ajay – 5 min
  • Ajay – 5 min
  • Dream big. Strive to create the best presentation you have ever given. Reveal something never seen before. Do something the audience will remember forever. Share an idea that could change the world. Show us the real you . Share your passions, your dreams, and also your fears. Be vulnerable. Speak of failure as well as success. Make the complex plain. Don't try to dazzle intellectually. Don't speak in abstractions. Explain. Give examples. Tell stories. Be specific. Connect with people's emotions. Make us laugh. Make us cry. Don't flaunt your ego. Don't boast. It's the surest way to switch everyone off. Feel free to comment on other speakers' talks, to praise or to criticize. Controversy energizes. Enthusiastic endorsement is powerful.
  • What is PechaKucha Night? Pecha Kucha Night began in Tokyo in 2003 as an event for young designers to share their work
  • What is PechaKucha Night? has since grown into a global event held in 495 cities around the world. As Pecha Kucha spreads geographically, it also expanded in focus and now gathers local creatives from across many fields to share their passions in a unique, concise format: each presenter shows 20 images for 20 seconds each - a 6 minute and 40 second dose of ideas before the next presenter is up PKNVan --> http://www.pechakuchanightvancouver.com/
  • FACTS: SlideShare is the world's largest community for sharing presentations. With 60 million monthly visitors and 130 million pageviews, it is amongst the most visited 200 websites in the world.  Points to note: SlideShare was  recently voted  amongst the World's Top 10 tools for education & elearning. In 2009, the official website for the US President (Whitehouse.gov) signed user agreements with eight of the world's leading social media websites. SlideShare was one of them. SlideShare is regularly used by the Whitehouse and many other US govt departments.
  • Christina 45-60 min
  • Christina 45-60 min
  • discursive process through which individuals, communities, and nations construct their identity, make choices, and inspire action. engages both “head” and “heart”, narrative can instruct and inspire - teaching us not only how we should act, but moving us to act . Why Use Public Narrative? Two Ways of Knowing or Interpreting Public leaders employ both the “head” and the “heart” in order to mobilise others to act effectively on behalf of shared values. In other words, they engage people in interpreting why they should change their world – their motivation – and how they can act to change it – their strategy. Many leaders are often good at the analysis side of public speaking – and focus on presenting a good argument or strategy. Alternately, other leaders tell their personal story – but it is often a tale of heartbreak that educates us about the challenge but doesn’t highlight the choices and the potential for hopeful outcomes.
  • “ story of self”. What stories can you tell about why you’re called to do what you do? The plot of our story is built from our choice points: challenges we’ve faced, choices we’ve made and values we learned as a result of the outcomes (the moral). Our story of self is interwoven with stories we share with others: stories of our family, community, faith tradition, school, profession, movements, organization, nation and, perhaps world. Shared stories define the identities (and express the values) of traditional communities in which we participate (religion, nation), of emergent communities we are forming (social movements) and even some transitory communities (fans at a ball game). It is an account of a challenge, a choice, and an outcome, experienced by a character (the "us") that makes a point that teaches, inspires, or enlightens the listeners. It is about moving a community to act together. The key is learning how to tell a "story of us" that expresses the experience the “us” in the room with each other, not only with the speaker. It may also require linking that “us” with a broader “us” with whom the storyteller hopes to create a bond. A public narrative concludes with a call for action – a story of “now”. The story of now grows out of the “story of self” and the “story of us” that created the ground for it. On the other hand, it may help shape the content of the “story of self” and “story of us” that preceded it. We become the “characters” in a story of “now.” We face the challenge now. We seek an outcome yet unknown, but hoped for. It depends on what we choose to do now.
  • What were the key principles in becoming an engaging storyteller? Did the examples help? Would you like to share any others? Main point is: that your talks is first and anything else is used to complement it (powerpoint visually, handouts etc)
  • E7/F7 The Art of Presenting - Christina Krause and Ajay Puri

    1. 1. ART OF PRESENTINGCHRISTINA KRAUSE & AJAY PURIQuality Forum - March 2012
    2. 2. What would you like to get out of today?
    3. 3. What would you like to get out of today?What’s your biggest challenge when presenting?
    4. 4. Format• Overview of presentation tactics (Ajay) = ~45 minutes • Principles • Pointers when presenting • Cool styles: Prezi | TED | Pecha Kucha | Slideshare• Deep Dive: Public Narrative Approach (Christina) = ~60 minutes • Story of me, us, now • Interactive exercise• Reflections, Next Steps = ~15 minutes
    5. 5. Four thoughts to keep in mind whengiving a great presentation • To Inform • To Entertain • To Touch Emotions • Move to Action
    6. 6. 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!
    7. 7. • To Inform• To Entertain• To Touch Emotions• Move to Action
    8. 8. • To Inform• To Entertain• To Touch Emotions• Move to Action
    9. 9. • To Inform• To Entertain• To Touch Emotions• Move to Action
    10. 10. • To Inform• To Entertain• To Touch Emotions• Move to Action
    11. 11. Issues: • How much time should I talk for?
    12. 12. Issues: • How much time should I talk for? • How interactive should I make it?
    13. 13. Issues: • How much time should I talk for? • How interactive should I make it? • Do I have to share something personal?
    14. 14. 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
    15. 15. 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?
    16. 16. 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?
    17. 17. Cool new styles • Prezzi • TED • Pecha Kucha • Slideshare • Public Narrative
    18. 18. a cloud-based presentation software that opens up anew world between whiteboards and slides.
    19. 19. 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.
    20. 20. 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.
    21. 21. Patient Medication Journey
    22. 22. 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
    23. 23. Number of Cities: 495
    24. 24. • What is Pecha Kucha?• Purpose: powerful story• Things to keep in mind: • Only photo • Spend time in training your speakers • It’s automatic: 20 second tidbits vs one story (and slides follow) • Feel free to morph it
    25. 25. Cool new tools
    26. 26. 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
    27. 27. Public Narrative
    28. 28. 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
    29. 29. Why are values so important?
    30. 30. D. Balestracci. Data Sanity. 2009 Another View: “Engine” of quality Quality of … Another view: Quality of …“Fuel” of quality Building advanced improvement capability for BC
    31. 31. Link
    32. 32. What is Public Narrative? Story of: −what I am called to do, −what my community is called to do, and −what we are called to do now Leadership – enabling others to achieve purpose in the face of uncertainty - requires engaging the heart, the mind, and the hands: motivation, strategy, and action. Public narrative is the art of translating values into actionSource: Samantha Bailey, Based Upon the Work of Marshall Ganz
    33. 33. Source: Samantha Bailey, Based Upon the Work of Marshall Ganz
    34. 34. Source: Samantha Bailey, Based Upon the Work of Marshall Ganz
    35. 35. Break!
    36. 36. Public Narrative
    37. 37. Source: Samantha Bailey, Based Upon the Work of Marshall Ganz
    38. 38. who I am – my values, my experience, why I do what I do who we are – our shared values, our transforms the shared experience, and present into a why we do what we do moment of challenge, hope, and choiceSource: Samantha Bailey, Based Upon the Work of Marshall Ganz
    39. 39. What is your Public Narrative? 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? - Our identity - Choices that have made us who we are - Values that shaped those choices - Share “choice points” = moments when we faced a challenge, experienced an outcome and learning - Adapt our story of self in response to feedback - WHERE WE CAME FROM; WHY WE DO WHAT WE DO; WHERE WE THINK WE’RE GOINGSource: Marshall Ganz
    40. 40. What is your Public Narrative? 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? – 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 identifySource: Marshall Ganz
    41. 41. What is your Public Narrative? 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? • Story and strategy overlap because a key element in hope is strategy – A credible vision of how to get from here to there • Have to create a meaningful choice – NOT  “We must all choose to be better people” – Eliciting commitment to an action • Can be small or largeSource: Marshall Ganz
    42. 42. Case “Analysis”
    43. 43. Telling Your Narrative “A good Narrative is drawn from the series of choice points that have structured the “plot” of your life – the challenges you faced; choices you made and outcomes you experienced”Source: Marshall Ganz
    44. 44. 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
    45. 45. Papa Puri
    46. 46. Two Issues.
    47. 47. hetwo things
    48. 48. Cooking
    49. 49. Cooking Travelling
    50. 50. @papapuri
    51. 51. What were your a-ha moments?
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