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How To Get Your Point Across In
How To Get Your Point Across In
How To Get Your Point Across In
How To Get Your Point Across In
How To Get Your Point Across In
How To Get Your Point Across In
How To Get Your Point Across In
How To Get Your Point Across In
How To Get Your Point Across In
How To Get Your Point Across In
How To Get Your Point Across In
How To Get Your Point Across In
How To Get Your Point Across In
How To Get Your Point Across In
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How To Get Your Point Across In

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Another presentation on a book. This one looses focus at around slide 7, and it ends rather poorly, but it sure is pretty.

Another presentation on a book. This one looses focus at around slide 7, and it ends rather poorly, but it sure is pretty.

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  • The right person for them to go to is the Wizard. In fact, he is the only person they know of who can get them what they want.
  • This, would not have been the right approach. It is not only immoral, but it obviously doesn’t get everyone what they want. So, they take the yellow brick road to get to the “Right Person”. This is their approach.
  • This, would not have been the right approach. It is not only immoral, but it obviously doesn’t get everyone what they want. So, they take the yellow brick road to get to the “Right Person”. This is their approach.
  • Another thing to consider is whether it would be best presented as a statement or a question.
  • Step 1, Step 2: ask yourself; Step 3, check your answers
  • Reaction = indirect. Know your objective. Know your listener
  • What kind of impression are you giving? Placement of Expression and Tone.
  • Answer as best you can, then use the opportunity to get your point across.
  • Answer as best you can, then use the opportunity to get your point across.
  • Transcript

    • 1. How to Get Your Point Across in *Does not apply to this presentation 30 Seconds or Less * A book by Milo O. Frank
    • 2.  
    • 3.  
    • 4.  
    • 5. Approach
    • 6. Approach
    • 7.  
    • 8. Your Subject
    • 9. Ask for it Closing your message Demand for Action – or – Demand for reaction
    • 10. Paint a Picture Imagery: Use descriptive words. Clarity: In layman's terms. Personalize: Include a relative story. Emotional Appeal: Touch the heart
    • 11.  
    • 12. One or a Thousand No matter the size of your audience, the same basic principles apply. Don’t memorize Don’t read Write your own introduction Know when to stop Outline Rough Draft 3X5 Card Notes
    • 13. Any Time, Any Place Handling that “Any Questions?” moment.
    • 14. Any Time, Any Place When is 30 Seconds an appropriate time span? Any time you deal with another person

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