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Avoid the Duds: 10 Strategies for Selecting "The Perfect Speaker"
  By: Susan Friedmann
Today, more than ever, the success of meetings relies heavily on the strength of program content and presentation. Nothing can spoil a meeting more than hiring the wrong speaker. That’s because speakers do more than just convey the overall meeting message. You look to them to provide insights, awareness, and cutting-edge information in an energetic, motivational, entertaining, and professional manner.

Build a Relationship with Your Audience. And Deliver a Successful Presentation
  By: William Arruda
With public speaking, success is determined by your audience, not by you. That means you need to engage your audience - to build a relationship with them - often in less than an hour. You need to focus on delivering to them what they want to hear in a way that they want to hear it. Here are some tips to assist you in successfully delivering presentations by building strong, sincere relationships with your audience.

Can You Imagine This Happening at a Presentation?
  By: Susan Dunn
Be willing to stretch and grow, and you can really conquer some fears and come out ahead!

Do You Have a Marketing Presentation?
  By: Robert Middleton
It takes a number of steps to get from attention and interest to the final sale. But one step in this process that makes a bigger difference than any other: a Marketing Presentation.

Fading into Sameness
   How Too Many Slides Can Ruin Your Presentation
  By: Debbie Bailey
Think about the last presenter who strongly affected you. More than likely that presenter used very few, if any, slides. The most memorable presenters rely on their delivery style to make their point, rather than a well designed slide deck.

How To Stand Out From The Herd And Be Heard!
  By: Eileen McDargh

What makes the difference between an average presentation and one that rocks your world?  What makes the difference between a memorable speech and one that fades into oblivion as soon as the presenter steps off the stage?  The answer sits in four building blocks that are essential for crafting a speech into a work of art rather than hum-drum blather.


No Throwaway Marketing Phrases
  By: Robert Middleton
Here are some important things to pay attention to when presenting your services to prospective clients.

Power Pitching: Get the Personal Edge
  By: Patricia Fripp, CSP, CPAE
Whenever and whatever you're pitching, dozens of factors will figure in the final decision of your prospects. All else being equal, you have the edge if you can establish a personal connection.

Ron Sathoff's Speaker Tips
   Begin Your Speech "On-Topic"
  By: Ron Sathoff
If you use a joke or story to start your speech, use one that will introduce your topic and main point.

Ron Sathoff's Speaker Tips
   The Power of Previewing
  By: Ron Sathoff
One of the major differences between giving a speech and writing a paper is the fact that your audience can't go back and re-read a section of a speech. Therefore, as a speaker, you must make sure that your audience doesn't get lost or confused.

Ron Sathoff's Speaker Tips
   Take Control of Your Visual Aids
  By: Ron Sathoff
When using visual aids, make sure that you know what might happen, and do everything you can to avoid problems.

Ron Sathoff's Speaker Tips
   Should You Use Rhetorical Questions?
  By: Ron Sathoff
Rhetorical questions are probably as old as public speaking itself. Like anything else, this technique has its uses, but can be very tiresome if used overmuch or in the wrong circumstances.

Ron Sathoff's Speaker Tips
   Use an 'Inverted Triangle' in Your Introduction
  By: Ron Sathoff
When writing your introduction, visualize it as a triangle with its widest part at the top and the point at the bottom. The wide part at the top represents fairly general information, and, as the triangle becomes narrower, the information becomes more specific.

Ron Sathoff's Speaker Tips
   Don't Make TOO Many Arguments
  By: Ron Sathoff
Don't try to do too much in your speech -- if you try to talk about everything, then all you end up with is a garbled speech and a confused audience.

The Presentation After the Presentation
  By: Stephen Boyd
The presentation after the presentation is the question and answer period. This article stresses how to use the question and answer period for best results. Areas covered include keeping your answers short, encourage people to ask questions by your positive approach, repeat the question, and do not answer loaded questions.


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