Terri L. The Dictionary of Corporate Bullshit. Lois Beckwith. Speak with Confidence! Effective Immediately. Emily Bennington.
Corporate Training Courses in Singapore
Granville Toogood. Barbara Pachter.
Princeton Language Institute. David Booth. Well Said! Darlene Price. How to Talk So People Listen. Sonya Hamlin. Jim Signorelli. Reinoud van Rooij. Decoding the New Consumer Mind. Kit Yarrow.
The Art of Client Service. Robert Solomon. How to be a Presentation God.
Join Kobo & start eReading today
Scott Schwertly. How to Say It Persuasive Presentations. Jeffrey Jacobi. Boring To Bravo.
- 20 Secrets From Strategy Consulting & Persuasion Science To Create Memorable Presentations.
- Selected Philosophical and Scientific Writings (The Other Voice in Early Modern Europe).
- Brutal Adaptation.
- Complete Organ Works, Volume II: 2 (Kalmus Edition).
- 20 Secrets To Create Memorable, Persuasive & Compelling Presentations!
Kristin Arnold. The Compelling Communicator. Tim Pollard.
Ask Us a Question
Readtrepreneur Publishing. Gini Graham Scott. Robert J. Marcia Yudkin. Straight-A Study Skills. Justin Ross Muchnick. Public Speaking and Presentations Demystified. Melody Templeton. Randy Schwantz.
David Goldwich (Author of Win-Win Negotiations)
Marketing for Introverts. Marketing to Gen Z. Jeff Fromm.
Dear Client. Bonnie Siegler. Leading Through Language. Bart Egnal. Managing Expectations. Naomi Karten. The Art of Public Speaking. Dale Carnegie. Brand Real. Laurence Vincent. How to Give a Speech.
- Join Kobo & start eReading today;
- 5 Tips to Craft a Kick-Ass Sales Deck.
- Learning Italian Easily (Italian Edition)?
Gary Genard. Robert's Rules of Order. Will Eisner. Think Before You Ink!
Pitch your way to success
Write, so they will read it. Bob Hooey. Michelle J. World Class Speaking in Action. Craig Valentine. Getting to "Yes And". Bob Kulhan. Do You Talk Funny? David Nihill. The Elements of Great Public Speaking. Lyman Macinnis. Jeanette Henderson. Marvin R. What Do You Mean by That? Becoming the Obvious Choice in Business and in Life. David Cottrell. How to Get a Meeting with Anyone. Yet few of us make the effort to improve our skills in the most important area of our entire human existence!
This easy to read book is crammed full of useful information. Why try to sound like the stereotypical successful speaker when you could be one of a kind? It's OK if you slur some words together or drop a letter here and there, so long as your audience understands you. Don't try to speak the Queen's English if that is not your natural style. If you have a certain regional accent, revel in it.
Be yourself. Your audience wants to connect with you as an individual. They know a phony when they hear one. Moreover, you don't want to sound like so many others have been taught to sound. If you sound like the crowd you will be perceived as a commodity. You want to sound like yourself— unique. A business audience is skeptical, critical, and hard-nosed. They have strong opinions and are not easily sold. Making better eye contact and smoother gestures can make a solid presentation sound even better, but it will not make much difference to a business audience if they don't like your message.
Gestures, body language, and other niceties of delivery style are like polish. Polish can add a bit more shine to something that is already shiny, but it cannot bring luster to something that is inherently dull. A discriminating audience is looking for content, not a slick delivery.
Related Kickass Business Presentations: How To Persuade Your Audience Every Time
Copyright 2019 - All Right Reserved