Download 10 Minute Guide To Business Presentations by Raymond M. Olderman PDF

By Raymond M. Olderman

ISBN-10: 0028616006

ISBN-13: 9780028616001

Studying to speak successfully can clear up quite a few difficulties within the office sooner than they ensue. This ebook explains all of the crucial tools of communique and contains fabric on non-verbal and go cultural communique.

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Extra info for 10 Minute Guide To Business Presentations

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But don't get carried away; a title should contain only a few words, or it's no longer a title. You may choose to use a special color for the title that's not used in the body of the slide so it stands out. • Select a design and stay with it. Desktop presentation programs offer a variety of designs for your slides. They look so attractive that it's easy to find yourself trying out a different design for each slide. This simply distracts your audience. You don't want people focusing on the appearance of your visual, but on the information you present with it.

Example: Do you think the company should improve its health benefits program? • A question that has only one correct answer. Example: How many sales offices do you think our organization operates in the United States? The last question may elicit no response at all; unless people are positive of the answer they're not likely to raise their hands for fear of looking foolish. Plain English Close-ended questions have only one correct answer or a brief one- or two-word response. I l@ve RuBoard I l@ve RuBoard Create Dialogue with Open-Ended Questions If you want to begin a dialogue with your listeners and elicit a meaningful response from them, you must ask open-ended questions.

It's easy to become so enamored of it that you forget one of the cardinal rules of presentations: You are the most important visual. What you create with your gestures, your facial expressions, and your eye contact are far more effective than any visual aid. What's more, you can't cover up a lack of content with colorful visuals, no matter how many of them you use. Recently General Henry H. Shelton, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, had to remind his subordinates to stop using so many Power-Point visuals in their presentations and get back to basics.

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