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Developing the Global Executive - Public Speaking
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Developing the Global Executive - Public Speaking

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Developing the Global Executive - Public Speaking Developing the Global Executive - Public Speaking Presentation Transcript

  • Public Speaking By Surein Peiris Summarized presentation
  • Public Speaking Produces Anxiety in Most People
    • 3. Death
    • 2. Snakes
    • 1. Public Speaking
    People’s Biggest Fears
  • Overcoming Speech Anxiety
    • Acknowledge Your Fear
    • Act Confident
    • Practice, Practice, Practice
    • Simulate Setting at Home
  • Overcoming Speech Anxiety (con’t)
    • Ask Friends to Be Practice Audience
    • Visualize Your Success
    • Use Deep-breathing Techniques
    • Focus on Message, not Fear
    • Give Yourself a Mental Pep Talk
  • About The Speech
    • Keep Speech Focused
    • Divide Speech into Compact Segments
    • Analyze Audience Carefully
    • Adapt to Situation
  • Understanding Your Audience
    • Aristotle divided the art of oratory in to,
      • Subject matter
      • The purpose
      • The audience
      • Different kinds of audiences i.e. professionals, college students, wedding guests, prospective buyers
  • Context - The Setting
    • Indoor/Outdoor
    • Size and Shape of Room
    • Arrangement of Seating
    • Equipment Available
    • Lighting
  • Rehearsing Speech
    • Practice Out Loud
    • Practice Standing Up
    • Watch Yourself
    • Practice Gestures
    • Practice Eye Contact
    • Practice Volume
  • Understand the Speech Making Process
    • Choosing/Narrowing a Topic
    • Researching Topic
    • Organizing Your Speech
    • Developing an Outline
    • Rehearsing Speech
    • Delivering Speech
  • Develop Central Idea
    • Write a one sentence summary of speech.
    Friendlinet provides us with the skills we need to be successful in life.
  • Getting Topic Feedback
    • From Members of Potential Audience
    • From Friends
    • From Family
  • Ethics in Speech Preparation - Researching
    • Take Accurate Notes When Researching
    • Record Complete Source Citations
    • Credit Source of Ideas
  • Don’t Use Someone Else’s Speech!
  • Getting the Beginning RIGHT
    • Gain Attention
    • Attract Interest
    • Create Desire (or Anxiety)
    • Stimulate Action
    • AIDA
  • Delivering Speech - Beginning
    • Walk Calmly with Confidence to Front
    • Establish Eye Contact
    • Smile Naturally
    • Deliver Introduction
  • Delivering Speech - During
    • Use Effective Eye Contact
    • Use Effective Language
    • Use Effective Gestures
    • Be Enthusiastic
    • Use Conversational Style
    • Use Notes As Needed
  • Delivering Speech - Ending
    • “Frame” the Speech
    • Pause before Returning to Seat
      • But Don’t Ask for Questions
    • Accept Applause Graciously
  • Common Delivery Problems
    • Reading out the speech
    • Insufficient use of pauses
    • Speaking too fast – rushed delivery
    • Speaking too softly – not projecting the voice
    • Too high a pitch – often due to nerves
    • Lack of clarity
    • Problems with tones –lack of resonance, speaking through the nose, hoarseness
    • Lack of proper intonation. Equal emphasis on words.
    • Speech appendages. Irritating words such as ‘ums’, ‘ers’, ‘sort of’ and ‘like’
  • Elements of Physical Delivery or Body Language
    • Appearance
    • Posture
    • Facial Expression
    • Eye Contact
    • Movement
    • Gestures
  • Body Language Types
    • Peter the prowler
    • Olivia the ostrich
    • Johnnie the juggler
    • Brenda the bird
    • Charlie the chopper
    • Karen the kangaroo
    • Norman the nudist
    • Larry the leaning tower
    • Stella the stork
  • Plan, Prepare, Polish, Practice, Present
    • The better you know your material the less anxious you’ll be about presenting it.
    • Smile and act natural. Don’t apologize for being nervous. No one will know you’re nervous unless you call attention to it.
  • The Eleven Golden Rules
    • Use spoken rather than written English
    • Use short sentences and vary the structure
    • Use repetition and rhythm
    • Use frequent signposts
    • Use the rhetorical question and word YOU
    • Understand the emotive power of words
    • Avoid clichés and redundant language
    • Avoid using jargon and abbreviations that people wont understand
    • Use anecdotes, quotations, illustrations and humor
    • Avoid using dry facts and statistics without making meaningful comparisons
    • Remember that audience memory is limited
  • Thank you