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The power of presentations


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A 4 module course for students of English or other. Full multi media links and resource community extras. Available here.

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The power of presentations

  1. 2. A 4 module course designed to help students become confident public speakers. The book includes: multi - media material and interactive resources extensive focus on practice and performance a group and task based approach extra - materials: power points, rubrics, certificate teachers' notes and full community support The perfect course to get your students speaking and mastering the important skill of public speaking. Recommended for inservice teacher training, business professionals, debating, students with intermediate to advance level English proficiency. " I've taught this course to thousandss of teachers and students. It has been perfected and trialed. It works, you have my guarantee." - David Deubelbeiss, public speaker and ELT professional
  2. 3. About the Author David Deubelbeiss is an educator presently living in North Bay, Ontario. He has traveled and taught around the world. A "working man's teacher", he espouses the philosophy of "When one teaches, two learn."Find out more about him through his google profile. About this book This book came about after over 6 years of teaching this course to inservice Korean teachers. I also used this material with middle and high school students and adapted it appropriately. I've continually refined, added, deleted and stuck with what works. I've always been pleasantly surprised how well this course worked. It was like magic. It really fostered confidence in second language speakers and I urge all teachers to try this approach with their students. The materials give students valuable time practicing and speaking in groups - culminating in a final day of presentations and celebration as they get their certificates. One important thing - click the photos to open the multimedia materials. Also, get additional resources and references on page 23. Simply put - it works. Your support by purchasing this book will help EFL Classroom 2.0 continue to be a place where teachers can get great resources and find the support they need for their teaching. Thanks in advance, David Deubelbeiss c 2010 by I'm Press ISBN: 0743242866 Printed in the whole wide world
  3. 4. Table of Contents Page
  4. 5. Module 1 PRESENTATION Pointers Let's Start! Do you fear speaking in public? Don't worry, you aren't alone. Let's listen and sing the song, "I hate public speaking". As you listen, think about what is the one secret to becoming good at public speaking.
  5. 6. Practice makes perfect! Being a good presenter is a valuable skill that will help you both professionally and socially. People who clearly present their ideas, feeling and knowledge, achieve much more in life than others who don't. A successful life is knowing the art of effective presentation! 1. Present Yourself! You will receive 3 "cue" cards from the teacher. On each cue card, you will write down 3 things about yourself. You will use these to give a mini presentation to introduce yourself to your group. Use the cue cards! Family Personality Likes / dislikes 2. Have you ever given a presentation? Look at the presentation card you are given. ( Appendix A ) Ask your partner these questions. Answer your partner's questions. Can you think of a famous speech from history? Why was it good?
  6. 7. 3. WHAT MAKES A GOOD PRESENTATION? Watch this "funny" presentation. Note 3 things that he could do better. ______________ ______________ ______________ PREPARE. LET'S BRAINSTORM THE IMPORTANT FEATURES OF A GOOD PRESENTATION. Content Delivery Message skills WHAT MAKES A GOOD PRESENTATION? Audience Other? Environment
  7. 8. 4. WHICH TIPS ARE THE MOST IMPORTANT? There are many things you should do right, if you want to deliver a great presentation. In small groups, look at the teaching tips the teacher gives your group. One by one, discuss and write the tip under one of the following headings. NOT TOO HELPFUL VERY HELPFUL ESSENTIAL _____________________ _________________ __________________ _____________________ _________________ __________________ _____________________ _________________ __________________ _____________________ _________________ __________________ _____________________ _________________ __________________ _____________________ _________________ __________________
  8. 9. 5. Let's Learn: What Makes a Good Presentation! THE " PERFECT" PRESENTATION 1. Watch the video " PRESENTATIONS: More than words ." A) What tips do they offer? ________________________________________________ B) Watch the presentations. What advice can you offer each presenter? Were you correct? 2. Here are two more presentations. Offer some advice and see if you agree with the teacher.
  9. 10. 6. THE PERFECT PRESENTATION Garr Reynolds, a presentation trainer offers many tips for making a successful presentation. Here are his top 6. Do you agree? THE PERFECT PRESENTATION Garr Reynolds, a presentation trainer offers many tips for making a successful presentation. Here are his top 6. Do you agree? 1. Show your passion If I had only one tip to give, it would be to be passionate about your topic and let that enthusiasm come out. Yes, you need great content. Yes, you need professional, well designed visuals. But it is all for naught if you do not have a deep, heartfelt belief in your topic. The biggest item that separates mediocre presenters from world class ones is the ability to connect with an audience in an honest and exciting way. Don't hold back. Be confident. And let your passion for your topic come out for all to see. Also, don't be afraid to get personal, show your human side! 2. Start strong You've heard it before: First impressions are powerful. Believe it. The first 2-3 minutes of the presentation are the most important. The audience wants to like you and they will give you a few minutes at the beginning to engage them -- don't miss the opportunity. Most presenters fail here because they ramble on too long about superfluous background information or their personal/professional history, etc. 3. Keep it short Humans have short attention spans when it comes to passively sitting and listening to a speaker. Audience attention is greatest at the opening and then again when you say something like "In conclusion...." This is just the human condition, especially so for the busy (often tired) knowledge worker of today. So, if you have 30 minutes for your talk, finish in 25 minutes. It is better to have the audience wanting more (of you) than to feel that they have had more than enough. Professional entertainers know this very well.
  10. 11. 4. Move away from the podium Get closer to your audience by moving away from or in front of the podium. The podium is a barrier between you and the audience, but the goal of our presentation is to connect with the audience. Removing physical barriers between you and the audience will help you build rapport and make a connection 5. Make good eye contact Try looking at individuals rather than scanning the group. Since you are using a computer, you never need to look at the screen behind you - just glance down at the computer screen briefly. One sure way to lose an audience is to turn your back on them. And while you're maintaining great eye contact, don't forget to smile as well. Unless your topic is very grim, a smile can be a very powerful thing. 6. At all times: courteous, gracious, & professional When audience members ask questions or give comments, you should be gracious and thank them for their input. Even if someone is being difficult, you must keep to the high ground and at all times be a gentleman or lady and courteously deal with such individuals. The true professional can always remain cool and in control. Remember, it is your reputation, so always remain gracious even with the most challenging of audiences.
  11. 12. 7 . Consolidation #8 REVIEW: Let's play BAAM! The Presentation quiz game show.
  12. 13. NOTES
  13. 14. Module 2 PRESENTATION Preparation 1. Organizing your presentation Using transitions during your presentation is essential! With a partner argue FOR or AGAINST the topics below. One person be the "angel" and state the advantages. One person be the "devil's advocate" and state the disadvantages. Use examples to strengthen your points. For example, .................... State your arguments orderly! Use transitions! 1. First of all / In the first place / Most importantly / First and foremost, 2. Secondly / What's more / Furthermore / In addition 3. Lastly / Last but not least / Finally / Let's not forget USING PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION / WORKING MOTHER BEING A TEACHER / PLASTIC SURGERY / IMMIGRATING / BEING VEGETRIAN / LEARNING 2 ND LANGUAGE CITY LIVING PAYING CASH / WATCHING TV
  14. 15. 2. Organizing a Speech Part II Look at this introductory speech for Kim Dae-jung at the Nobel Prize ceremony. Put the sentences in the correct order. ( Appendix D )
  15. 16. 3. The Worst habits of Presenters. What are the worst "bad habits" of people giving a speech? Work with a partner and discuss. Can you come up with a few? Now guess as you watch the power point presentation! 1. They don't make eye contact! 2. ________________________ 3. __________________________________ 4. ________________________ 5. ___________________________________ 6. ________________________ 4. Making a Speech: Plan / Rehearse / Deliver What advice did you find most helpful? ______________________________________. 5. Wrap Up: Watch and practice a "real" speech. Listen to Martin Luther King's "I have a dream" speech. Can you deliver it like him?! Watch Oprah Winfrey give a "eulogy" for Rosa Parks ( appendix C ). What does she do well?
  16. 17. 6. Let's watch 2 presentations. Complete the chart below. Done very well Needs Improving 7. Putting It All Together! Deliver a mini speech! Now it is your turn to practice! 1. Using the topics and presentation "skeleton" (Appendix B), you will have 15 minutes to write up a very simple presentation. If you finish early, review the presentation and prepare to present it. 2. In a small group, read your presentation and practice delivering it. After, change groups and deliver it again, this time trying not to read. Only look at your notes if you have to. Speak from the heart. Each time you deliver it, you will get better! Practice Makes Perfect!
  17. 18. NOTES
  18. 19. Module 3 PRESENTATION Practice 1. First Word War! In order to deliver an effective presentation, 2 nd language speakers need "automatic" language. If you are translating in your head or reading from notes, your audience won't "believe you". This exercise helps you to speak "automatically". Partner A read from the box below. Partner B reply with the first word you think of! Try not to hesitate and speak as quick as possible. Reverse rolls. Finally, play "First Word War!". Start with one word and keep going back and forth making word associations. First one to hesitate loses! A Teacher / Fire / Winter / Baby / Roses / Hyori / Monkeys / Doctor / Police Apples / Mountains / Shakespeare / North Korea / Photocopier / Genius Hockey / television / Africa / Olympics / Teeth / Hamburger / Love B English / Computer / Summer / Grandmother / Wedding / Rain / Bananas / Car / Christmas / Flag / China / Moon / Skiing / Adidas / River / Nut Friend / War / New York / Cheese / Dentist / Soju / School / Vacation
  19. 20. 2. Organizing a Speech Part II Look at this introductory speech for Albert Einstein at the Nobel Prize ceremony. (more detailed than the first lesson) Put the sentences in the correct order. ( Appendix D )
  20. 21. 3. Presenting information from a graph Presenting factual information using a visual or a graph is an essential skill. Much of teaching is presenting information on the board or on a screen. Let's practice giving this kind of presentation! A . Look at the graph you are given. List the 3 most important pieces of information about it. 1. ___________________________________________________________ 2. ____________________________________________________________ 3. ____________________________________________________________ B. Now, using these key points, plan and then deliver a quick 1-2 min. presentation about your topic / graph. Remember all the tips discussed in the workshop! Starting Smoking
  21. 22. 4. Evaluating a presentation Let's also think of how we might complete a rubric to grade the presentations. What criteria should we use? What weight should we use give each? What modifiers should we use?
  22. 23. 5. Now Evaluate Some More Presentations! Use the Peer Evaluation Form to evaluate a presentation Work with a partner to fill out the form after viewing. Compare with another group. 6. PRODUCE / PRESENT Now let's put all this information to use and into action! Chose a speech card and present a simple but effective presentation about the reasons you support one idea over another. Jot down some points to guide you. Deliver your speech ONLY using the card. Change groups and deliver your speech several times to other groups. Each time, you will improve and can focus more on your delivery! Listen to the teacher deliver an example. Smoking / Not smoking Opening - Introduction. 1. 2. 3. Conclusion
  23. 24. Module 4 PRESENTATION Performance Give a formal presentation Today, you get to put it all together and show what you have learned during the course. You can do it! 1. Write a short speech on a topic you choose, using the form provided. 2. Make some cue cards. Practice the speech with a partner or a small group. 3. Deliver the speech for your classmates! 4. Listen to the presentations of your classmates. Evaluate them using the peer checklist. 5. Get your certificate and graduate! Wow, you did it!
  24. 25. References Presentation Tips, Garr Reynolds, Effective Presentations, Discovery Education, 2002 Finch, Andrew, "It's up To You", Kyungpook Nat. University of Education, 2002. "I have a dream" speech, Martin Luther King Jr. , "Listening and Speaking", Blackline masters, Discovery Network, (2000) Additional Resources There is a plethora of resources for public speaking and supporting this course, located at The School of TEFL. Ask questions there regarding the book and the lessons. Many resources are located on EFL Classroom 2.0 and you'll have to be a member to access them (its free and a short sign up). Resources are here. Other resources include : English Central - the perfect site for practicing speaking Ted Talks - Handy TED player. I highly recommend watching Guy Kawasaki's - The Art of Enchantment . High level students will love it. Also, my fav. mini speech by MLK Jr. - Serve!
  25. 26. NOTES
  26. 27. Appendix A STUDENT A Have you ever given a presentation? When? What piece of advice would you give public speakers? What was the worst / most boring lecture you ever attended? Why? Should the audience ask questions during the presentation? What do you think is the most famous speech from history? Do you think it is important how you dress for a presentation? What "nervous habit" do you have when presenting? STUDENT B Have you ever given a public speech? When? What should a public speaker NEVER do when speaking? What was the best / most interesting lecture you ever attended? Why? Should the speaker ask the audience questions during the presentation? Who is the best / most famous speaker you know (from history or Korea)? Do you think it is important to use cue cards when speaking? What quality helps you be a good presenter / public speaker?
  27. 28. Appendix B PRESENT YOURSELF! Good __________________________. My name is __________________ and I am going to speak to you about the reasons you should _____________________________________________________________. OPENING - QUESTION / FACT / PERSONAL STORY _____________________________________________________________ There are many reasons to _____________________________________. 1. In the first place / First and foremost / Most importantly 2. Secondly / What's more / Furthermore 3. Thirdly / Lastly / Last but not least In conclusion we can see there are many good reasons you should Thank you. Any questions?
  29. 30. Appendix C Oprah Winfrey Eulogy for Rosa Parks "...God uses good people to do great things." Reverend Braxton, family, friends, admirers, and this amazing choir: I -- I feel it an honor to be here to come and say a final goodbye. I grew up in the South, and Rosa Parks was a hero to me long before I recognized and understood the power and impact that her life embodied. I remember my father telling me about this colored woman who had refused to give up her seat. And in my child's mind, I thought, "She must be really big." I thought she must be at least a hundred feet tall. I imagined her being stalwart and strong and carrying a shield to hold back the white folks. And then I grew up and had the esteemed honor of meeting her. And wasn't that a surprise. Here was this petite, almost delicate lady who was the personification of grace and goodness. And I thanked her then. I said, "Thank you," for myself and for every colored girl, every colored boy, who didn't have heroes who were celebrated. I thanked her then. And after our first meeting I realized that God uses good people to do great things. And I'm here today to say a final thank you, Sister Rosa, for being a great woman who used your life to serve, to serve us all. That day that you refused to give up your seat on the bus, you, Sister Rosa, changed the trajectory of my life and the lives of so many other people in the world. I would not be standing here today nor standing where I stand every day had she not chosen to sit down. I know that. I know that. I know that. I know that, and I honor that. Had she not chosen to say we shall not -- we shall not be moved. So I thank you again, Sister Rosa, for not only confronting the one white man who[se] seat you took, not only confronting the bus driver, not only for confronting the law, but for confronting history, a history that for 400 years said that you were not even worthy of a glance, certainly no consideration. I thank you for not moving. And in that moment when you resolved to stay in that seat, you reclaimed your humanity and you gave us all back a piece of our own. I thank you for that. I thank you for acting without concern. I often thought about what that took, knowing the climate of the times and what could have happened to you, what it took to stay seated. You acted without concern for yourself and made life better for us all. We shall not be moved. I marvel at your will. I celebrate your strength to this day. And I am forever grateful, Sister Rosa, for your courage, your conviction. I owe you to succeed. I will not be moved.
  30. 31. Appendix D Teacher: Here are all the sentences for the jgsaw activity about Albert Einstein.
  31. 32. Here is an extended version of the presentation speech for Albert Einstein.
  32. 33. TEACHER'S NOTES Unless otherwise noted, materials mentioned can be found at The School of TEFL. #1 Present Yourself Start with the Powerpoint "The Power of Presentations". Module 1, 2 and 3 can be followed with those slides. Edit the powerpoint as you see fit. A) Deliver a short speech in English about yourself using the 3 cue cards and information. B) Give each student 3 "cue" cards (or small pieces of paper). Allow them 5 min. to write their own info. C) Students in small groups will give a small presentation introducing themselves, using the information on their cards *** this is a great time to do an informal needs analysis and assess the fluency level of your students. Also, can be done in #2 ___________________________________________________________ #2 Have you ever given a presentation? A) Ask the trainees the card question "Can you think of a famous speech from history?" . Discuss. B) In pairs (or small groups) , give a conversation card (Appendix A) to each student. They ask and answer questions about giving speeches to each other. ___________________________________________________________ #3 What makes a good presentation? A) Ask in pairs/groups, to brainstorm 3 or 4 answers for each category. Discuss as a class. ___________________________________________________________ 4. WHICH TIPS ARE THE MOST IMPORTANT? Students in pairs discuss which category they should put each "tip". Check the answers as a group using the attached answer sheet (pg. 36) ___________________________________________________________
  33. 34. 5 . Let's Learn: What Makes a Good Presentation! Watch the Video "Presentation Tips - More than Words" from Discovery Channel. (Download at EFL Classroom and click the "WATCH" tab and then A/V player. Go to "Public Speaking". Click the arrow to download. Watch and pause when the narrator asks, "Can you think of ways .... could make the presentation better?" Discuss what they did wrong. Play and watch the answer. If time is short, you can skip the actual presentation about reindeer! ___________________________________________________________ #6 The Perfect Presentation A) Go through the slides in the powerpoint. Ask for possible answers. Reveal the answer. B) Read the actual tips from Garr Reynolds together. Can students add more? ___________________________________________________________ # 7 . Consolidation Trainees discuss, answer and then check (use the Answer sheet below) ___________________________________________________________ #8 Review by playing "BAAM" Play the game BAAM in teams. (download here) Review the rules on the first slide. If a team hits BAAM, they go bankrupt. If they keep answering correctly, they can guess again (3 times maximum and then they are safe.). Click the "house" to go back to the Home slide. Presentation Practice 2 - Organizing #1 Organizing your presentation. Follow using the power point, "The Power of Presentations" A) Review transitions. B) Workshop leader is the "devil" and lists 3 things they don't like about "X"
  34. 35. The class plays "angel" and states 3 things they like. Make sure they use transitions when giving their answers. C) In pairs, the trainees choose a topic and play, making sure they use transitions. ___________________________________________________________ #2 Organizing a speech part II A) Give the trainees cut up , mixed up strips of Einstein's introductory Nobel speech. (handout) They must order it on the worksheet. Review by reading the corrected speech. (get one for Kim Dae Jung if teaching in Korea - on the School of TEFL page) ___________________________________________________________ #3 The Worst Habits of Presenters A) Trainees in small groups brainstorm some possible answers B) Play the Power point - Worst Habits. Ask the trainees to guess the worst habits from Newsweek magazine experts. ___________________________________________________________ #4. Making a Speech: Plan / Rehearse / Deliver A) Students watch the presentation and write down what they think is the most valuable piece of advice given. ___________________________________________________________ #5 Wrap Up A) Listen to Martin Luther King's speech. (video - get at EFL Classroom 2.0 - A/V player) Turn off the sound and using a microphone, see if trainees can keep up with Martin Luther King and say the speech like him! Or download the karaoke where you can slow the speech down for students. B) Watch Oprah Winfrey's speech with the transcript. (appendix C + video) What does she do well as a presenter? ___________________________________________________________ #6 Evaluating a presentation A) Watch some teachers give a speech. What did they do well, not so well? ___________________________________________________________
  35. 36. #7 Deliver a Mini Speech. A) Give each student the "Presentation Cloze" handout. (Appendix A) B) Give the trainees 15 min. to write a very simple, brief presentation. C) Trainees deliver the speech in small groups. Focus should be on delivery skills and get the students to stand when they deliver their speech. Use cue cards if possible. Presentation Performance #1 First Words The focus of this exercise is so trainees DON"T translate. This is vital when they deliver a speech, so they sound natural. This exercise helps the brain "wire" itself and ask the trainees to try and say any word without translating from their mother tongue. As quick as possible. A) Go around the class asking trainees to state their first words in response to your own words. Keep it going as quick and as randomly as possible. B) In pairs, trainees take turns reading from their "word card" and the other responding as quick as possible with a "first word". C) Extend by having a fight! Start by using one word, keep the fight going. First one to hesitate (pause 3-4 seconds) loses and the other gets a point. Play to 5 points! ___________________________________________________________ #2 Organizing a presentation Part II Same instructions as the previous lecture but use the more complex speech (Appendix). A) Give the trainees cut up , mixed up strips of Einsteins introductory Nobel speech. They must order it on the worksheet. Have a race/competition. Review by reading the corrected speech. ___________________________________________________________ #3. Presenting information from a graph A) Ask the students to list the 3 most important facts from the smoking graph.
  36. 37. B) Give students a graph from the powerpoint or pdf set. Tell them to write 3 important pieces of information about it. C) Model a presentation using transitions (Firstly, secondly, lastly.) for the smoking graph. D) Students in small groups or the whole class - deliver a short presentation about their graph's information ___________________________________________________________ #4 Evaluating - using a Rubric . A) Review using the Rubric descriptors in the Additional Materials B) Trainees use the descriptors to fill in their own rubric. Compare with another group. C) Take up the possible answers using the final slides of "The Power of Presentations". ___________________________________________________________ #5 Evaluate some presentations. Watch a poor presentation (first half). Ask the students to list what she did wrong. Then watch the second half and review. What did she do better? ___________________________________________________________ #6 Produce / Present . A) Give each trainee a card from the presentation cards in the Additional Materials. Or better, let them choose one topic. B) The trainees fill in the card and then standing, deliver a speech for one half of the class. This is great practice and can be done as needed throughout the course. ___________________________________________________________ Module 4 Presentations and Evaluations HOMEWORK Give each trainee a copy of the Presentation Cloze. (the one in the Additional Materials) They are to write a presentation and for the final session, deliver it in front of the class!
  37. 38. The Last Day The last day, give them 15-20 minutes to practice giving their speech to a partner or a small group. Then, each student gives their presentation. Listen, applaud as a group. A time for celebrating! During the presentations, each trainee should be given one peer evaluation form. They are assigned one person to evaluate. Collect and give back to the presenter as feedback. Finally, give out Presentation Certificates! [ type in the information on each power point slide. Print ( File - Print Preview - Print ) Answer Key 4. WHICH TIPS ARE THE MOST IMPORTANT? (Suggested Answers) There are many things you should do right, if you want to deliver a great presentation. In small groups, look at the teaching tips the teacher gives your group. One by one, discuss and write the tip under one of the following headings. 7. Consolidation 1. No | 2. Yes | 3. Yes | 4. No | 5. No | 6. No | 7. No | 8. Yes
  38. 39. Additional Resources Name ______________________________________ Class _________________ Date _________ PEER EVALUATION FORM SPEAKER:______________________________TOPIC: _________________________ Indicate your evaluation by placing an X in the appropriate box following each item. Contents Attention-getting device Clear purpose statement Clear organization of ideas Effective use of language Interesting audiovisual aids Selection of main ideas Adequate summary Closing statement DELIVERY Volume Eye contact Vocal expression/Tone Facial expression Poise/Self-control Pronunciation/Articulation COMMENTS : What I liked most about your speech was ________________________________________________________________ If you could improve one element of your speech, I would suggest that you try to ________________________________________________________________
  39. 40. Rubric Template And Descriptors Rubric for Student / Group Date: Class: Evaluated by: Self Peers Teacher Objectives: Criteria Level Level Level Level Comments and suggestions for improvements
  40. 41. Scc Rubric Template And Descriptors
  41. 42. Kids / No Kids Eating in / Eating out Opening - Opening - Outline Sentence - Outline Sentence - 1. 1. 2. 2. 3. 3. Conclusion Conclusion Age Vs Youth City Living Vs Country Living Opening - Opening - Outline Sentence - Outline Sentence - 1. 1. 2. 2. 3. 3. Conclusion Conclusion Cycling Vs Running Trains Vs Buses Opening - Opening - Outline Sentence - Outline Sentence - 1. 1. 2. 2. 3. 3. Conclusion Conclusion
  42. 43. Contacts / Laser Surgery Doctors / Naturopaths Opening - Opening - Outline Sentence - Outline Sentence - 1. 1. 2. 2. 3. 3. Conclusion Conclusion University / Learning a Trade Cash Vs Credit card Opening - Opening - Outline Sentence - Outline Sentence - 1. 1. 2. 2. 3. 3. Conclusion Conclusion Cell phone / Fixed line KTF vs SK Opening - Opening - Outline Sentence - Outline Sentence - 1. 1. 2. 2. 3. 3. Conclusion Conclusion
  43. 44. Legalized Abortion Condo Vs House Opening - Opening - Outline Sentence - Outline Sentence - 1. 1. 2. 2. 3. 3. Conclusion Conclusion Cycling Vs Running Male teacher Vs Female Teacher Opening - Opening - Outline Sentence - Outline Sentence - 1. 1. 2. 2. 3. 3. Conclusion Conclusion DVDs Vs Movie Theatre Co-teaching / No co-teaching Opening - Opening - Outline Sentence - Outline Sentence - 1. 1. 2. 2. 3. 3. Conclusion Conclusion
  44. 45. Married early / Married late Free Trade / No Free Trade Opening - Opening - Outline Sentence - Outline Sentence - 1. 1. 2. 2. 3. 3. Conclusion Conclusion Sunshine Policy / Hard line School Uniforms / No uniforms Opening - Opening - Outline Sentence - Outline Sentence - 1. 1. 2. 2. 3. 3. Conclusion Conclusion Sports Vs Music (for young kids) Stay in Iraq / Withdraw from Iraq Opening - Opening - Outline Sentence - Outline Sentence - 1. 1. 2. 2. 3. 3. Conclusion Conclusion
  45. 46. PRESENT YOURSELF! Good __________________. My name is _________________________. OPENING - QUESTION / FACT / PERSONAL STORY _____________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________. I am going to speak to you about the reasons you should _____________________________________________________________. There are many reasons to _____________________________________. 1. In the first place / First and foremost / Most importantly 2. Secondly / What's more / Furthermore
  46. 47. 3. Thirdly / Lastly / Last but not least In conclusion we can see there are many good reasons you should Any questions? Post Presentation Notes What I think I did well: What I could improve on:
  47. 48. Oral Presentation Checklist Presenter's name: _______________________________ Evaluator's Name: __________________ Topic :__________________________ Oral Presentation Rubric Possible Self-Peer Teacher Oral Presentation Rubric Points Assessment Assessment Fluency: grammar, flow, stress 30 Organization: planned, sequenced. 20 Presentation Skills : eye contact, voice, 20 gestures, posture. Content: examples, personal relevance 20 Interest: audience reaction 10 Total Possible Points 100 NOTES / COMMENTS
  48. 49. Names of 1 2 presenters: 3 4 Date: Poor, Not very good, OK, Good, Excellent 1. The presentation materials were well-prepared. 2. The presentation had been well-rehearsed. 3. This presentation was enjoyable to watch. 4. This presentation was well-organized (logical plan). 5. This presentation was well-managed (time-keeping). 6. This presentation used interesting materials. 7. This presentation used audio/visual aids effectively. 8. This presentation used the classroom space well. 9. The presenters each spoke for 2 minutes or more. 10. The presenters used relevant vocabulary (range). 11. The presenters used checking language (range, comprehension). 12. Communication flowed at smooth pace (ease of speech). 13. The presenters were cheerful and enthusiastic (attitude). 14. The presenters were confident (attitude). 15. The presenters spoke clearly (delivery). 16. The presenters communicated with few errors (accuracy). 17. The presenters interacted with the audience (interaction). 18. The presenters used body language (gestures, eye contact). 19. The presenters invited questions from the audience. 20. The presenters answered questions clearly (logical explanations). Total/100 Comments:
  49. 50. Presenting Information PRESENTATION RUBRIC Does not Partially Meets Meets Exceeds fully meet 4 6 8 10 Fairly clear pronunciation. Adequate Clear pronunciation. Good Unclear pronunciation. Limited vocabulary. Some grammatical vocabulary. Very few Very clear pronunciation. Extensive Language vocabulary, inaccurate language. errors. Hesitant and simple use of grammatical errors. Some vocabulary. No grammatical errors. Complex Fluency Many grammatical errors. English. complex sentences. Confident sentences. Very confident use of English. Unconfident use of English. use of English 30 30 points 21 24 27 Sequenced but the presenter skips Correctly sequenced but some Well sequenced and no parts omitted. Very Unsequenced and no signs of Organization parts. Some parts omitted. parts omitted. well organized from beginning to end. organization. Many parts omitted. 14 20 points 16 18 20 Little eye contact. Few or too Some eye contact and gestures. Good eye contact and Effective eye contact and use of gestures. Clear Presentation many gestures. Bad posture. Some use of a clear voice and use of occasionally uses gestures. voice and effective use of speech tone and Skills Unclear voice and no use of tone tone and stress. Somewhat polite and Clear and strong voice. Polite stress. or stress. engaging. and interesting. 20 points 14 16 18 20 Poor examples and reasoned Excellent examples and well reasoned Fair arguments and examples. Good examples and reasoned Content argument. Not persuasive. No arguments. Highly persuasive and personally Somewhat persuasive and reasoned. arguments. Persuasive and has personal relevance. relevant. 16 personal relevance. 18 20 points 14 20 Good audience interest. Polite Very high audience interest and post Limited audience interest in the Some audience interest in the subject and responsive to the presentation questioning. Polite and extremely Interest subject / presentation. Impolite / presentation. Somewhat polite and audience. responsive to the audience. and unresponsive to the audience. responsive to the audience. 10 points 7 8 9 10