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at ive      nf orm chTh eI         e e e e ch           Sp p         irst S                   the F          iew of     Ov...
What Is the Difference Between  Informative Speaking and    Persuasive Speaking?
Persuasion
Inform a tive
Informative Speech GuidelinesIntroductions  • Attention Getter  • Relevance to the    Audience  • Credibility  • Thesis  •...
Informative Speech GuidelinesSupport and Organization  • Language  • Supporting material  •   Sources  •   Main points  • ...
Informative Speech GuidelinesConclusion  • Transition in the    Closing  • Review of main    points  • Memorable Close
Informative Speech GuidelinesDelivery   Eye contact   Voice, diction, and    rate   Space, movement,    and gestures
Informative Speech GuidelinesAudience Adaptation  • Topic  • Audience Analysis
Informative Speech GuidelinesOverall  • Preparation &    practice  • Time limits  • Final Assessment
Informative Speech
Informative Speech
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Informative Speech

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  • In a persuasive speech, the speaker is clearly and blatantly aiming to change not only the minds of the audience members, but also their behaviors. She is hoping to sell a product, gain compliance, or gain support for an idea. The key here is: a persuasive speaker’s main goal is a change in behavior. We will discuss this more later in the semester.
  • The informative speaker’s main goal, however, is to convey information to the other person. That is not to say that persuasion is not present in an informative speech. As an informative speaker, you want to be sure that your goals is to get the audience interested, which will hopefully lead a change in behavior. For example, in my informative lectures, I try to add elements of persuasion to encourage students to apply their concepts to their everyday lives. My main point:
  • Your informative speech should NOT be simply a dumping of information. Think back to our listening discussion. We focus on listening for about 17 seconds. This means  if you simply dump information (list out general facts and statistics), your audience will end up like this:
  • Sleepy, bored, easily distracted. So, as we move forward, we want to develop our speeches so that our audience members will not need to struggle to pay attention. Hopefully, as we move forward in the class, we will learn how to do this effectively!
  • Transcript of "Informative Speech"

    1. 1. at ive nf orm chTh eI e e e e ch Sp p irst S the F iew of Overv
    2. 2. What Is the Difference Between Informative Speaking and Persuasive Speaking?
    3. 3. Persuasion
    4. 4. Inform a tive
    5. 5. Informative Speech GuidelinesIntroductions • Attention Getter • Relevance to the Audience • Credibility • Thesis • Preview
    6. 6. Informative Speech GuidelinesSupport and Organization • Language • Supporting material • Sources • Main points • Organization • Transitions
    7. 7. Informative Speech GuidelinesConclusion • Transition in the Closing • Review of main points • Memorable Close
    8. 8. Informative Speech GuidelinesDelivery  Eye contact  Voice, diction, and rate  Space, movement, and gestures
    9. 9. Informative Speech GuidelinesAudience Adaptation • Topic • Audience Analysis
    10. 10. Informative Speech GuidelinesOverall • Preparation & practice • Time limits • Final Assessment
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