• Share
  • Email
  • Embed
  • Like
  • Save
  • Private Content
Ch 10 p 211 216
 

Ch 10 p 211 216

on

  • 529 views

 

Statistics

Views

Total Views
529
Views on SlideShare
528
Embed Views
1

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
14
Comments
0

1 Embed 1

http://cccslionsspeech8.edublogs.org 1

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment
  • #3 If the cougher remains in the room, you may need to speak louder or a more animated delivery.
  • Refer to Page 215, Chart describing Posters, Charts & Graphics, Diagrams, Photos, & Models, Maps.

Ch 10 p 211 216 Ch 10 p 211 216 Presentation Transcript

  • Delivery Methods Ch. 10; p. 211-216
  • Delivery
    • On stage to your audience
      • How you move
      • How you speak
      • How you present your message
  • 4 Methods of Delivery Used in Public Speaking
    • Manuscript Speaking
    • Memorized Speaking
    • Extemporaneous Speaking
    • Impromptu Speaking
  • Manuscript Speaking
    • Read from a printed page
    • Used with rigid time limits
    • Exact wording – essential
    • When delivering someone else’s speech
      • Needs to be exact quoting
    • Lacks vitality & spontaneity
    • Uses less body actions, vocal variety, & visual directness
  • “ Manuscript” Reminders
    • Type in large enough font to read set on podium
      • Try various sizes
    • Use only top half of page
      • Keeps eyes upward
    • Organize pages and slide over after completed
      • Don’t flip – limits paper movement to audience
  • Memorized Speaking
    • Keeps exact wording & time limits
    • Allows for more bodily action & eye contact
    • Usually formal speeches
    Disadvantages: 1) No allowances to adjust for audience response 2) Speaker forgets; unable to improvise
  • Extemporaneous Speaking
    • Not memorized
    • Includes research, writing, & rehearsal of speech
    • Preferred by public speakers
    • Less restrictive
      • Allows response to audience reaction
      • Develops ability to “think on their feet”
    • Most Sermons fall under this classification
  • Impromptu Speaking
    • No preparation
    • Performed more than any other type speech
    • Called on to present understanding from parts of history or scientific concepts
    • Asked to share your testimony
    • Explain rules for games
    • Needs to be concise & logical
    • Extemporaneous speaking improves impromptu
  • Delivery Difficulties
    • Murphy’s Law – If it can happen, it will!
    • Be prepared for the unexpected
      • Notes drop, someone starts coughing uncontrollably
      • Things demonstrating don’t work properly
    • Potential problems can avoided or defused
    • Don’t play the “What if…” game
    • Prepare, prepare, prepare
    • Do your BEST, and give God the rest
  • Philippians 4:6
    • Don't worry about anything; instead, pray about everything. Tell God what you need, and thank him for all he has done.
  • Dealing with the Unexpected
    • Don’t panic! The audience is on your side. People want to see you succeed.
    • Fix the situation calmly . Rushing can cause more problems.
    • If it can’t be fixed,
      • Ignore it; adjust speaking as needed
      • Pause & wait –speaking over something can be more difficult and fruitless (plane overhead)
      • Deal with the problem with grace; verbally sympathize, help the situation
  • Handling Hecklers
    • Ignore
    • Let audience deal with individual
    • May need to stop speech & graciously confront at a time after the speech
    • Never give added attention through verbal battles from the stage
  • Dealing With the Expected
    • Plan and prepare ahead to defuse potential problems.
  • Plan the Best Way to Prepare for
    • Using a podium or lectern
      • Available for holding notes, visuals, or other aids
      • Not a place to hide behind or use to grip
      • Avoid temptation – don’t use or don’t hang onto it
  • Be Prepared
    • Using a microphone
      • Attached to podium, relax hands and leave to your side. Avoid gripping attached stand or podium
      • Need to aim voice towards microphone
      • Wireless microphones need to be fitted and tested
        • Know how to use it
        • Be comfortable with speaking
  • Enhance message
    • Using visual aids
      • Reinforces message
      • Adds to explanation
        • Especially demos
        • Picture is worth 1000 words
        • Necessary?
  • Visuals Can Detract
    • Poorly prepared
    • Sloppy
    • Gives appearance of being unprepared
    • Make sure they’re necessary
  • Guidelines for Using Visual Aids
    • Neat & large enough to be seen by all
      • Practice with visuals in the room
      • Test for back row visibility
      • Simple block style lettering at least 1-inch tall
      • Use contrasting colors that show up well
      • No previews of visuals
        • Accentuate presentation, NOT the focus
  • Guidelines for Using Visual Aids
    • Talk to your audience not the visual
      • Use as a tool to enhance communication
      • Rehearse times to present the visual
        • Mark outline
        • With PowerPoint, overhead projector, or video: Practice the use
    Murphy’s Law can strike at any moment! Be prepared
  • Visual Impressions
  • Make a Visual Impression
    • Greatly affects your presentation
    • Posture, eye contact, & poise approaching/leaving stage expresses volumes about you
    • Maintain good posture & eye contact throughout to enhance communication
    • Use adequate facial expression, effective gestures, & movement
    • Sets you apart from the average speaker
    *