Using rhetorical questions in your presentations is a great way to engage the audience. This article gives you six tips on how to do it effectively.
When you are giving a virtual presentation it can be a challenge to deal with those people that have joined the call on time and those who are having technical problems connecting. The trick is to create two openings. Prepare a soft opening for those who connected on time and the real opening for when everybody is present.
Virtual presenting has its own challenges. Use these three simple tips to make sure you engage your virtual audience.
How long should a story last in our presentations? This question popped up in my recent webinar ‘Forget about Presenting; Tell a Story Instead’. Check out the video below to find out theanswer.
You can see the full webinar at www.janicehaywood.eu/resources/webinars
“What prompts can we use to figure out what story to tell?” This was one of the questions I receieved in my recent webinar ‘Forget about Presenting; Tell a Story Instead’ and which I answer in this short video.
To see the webinar go to www.janicehaywood.eu/resources/webinars
“What if we’re not great storytellers? How can we improve this skill”? In this video I answer this question which came up in my recent webinar about using stories to improve the impact of your presentations.
You can see the full webinar, ‘Forget about Presenting; Tell a Story Instead’ at www.janicehaywood.eu/resources/webinars
Using story telling techniques in your presentations is one of the most effective ways to persuade your audience to take action, adopt your ideas or spread your message.
And both you and your message will be remembered for much, much longer than those who continue to give boring presentations full of dry facts and statistics.
In general, inexperienced presenters tend to speak too fast. Pausing is a powerful tool that used in the right places will make look totally confident and in control. Here are three places where you should pause when you present…