Get that “impress factor” with audiences so that you can confidently set the stage as a credible and reliable resource that builds a partnership with them.
To get that impress factor, what you actually know matters less than what your audience thinks you know. Some people might be nervous but manage not to show it. More unexpectedly, people who feel quite sure of themselves may not convey that to audiences.
With this program, you'll discover 5 strategies to show more confidence and credibility with your audience
Get them to trust you and make them feel safe by doing your research. Compose an email containing 5 key questions and send it out to the people attending your presentation, or at least to people similar to the people who would be attending your presentation.
Get them to believe you by delivering your presentation hook. This hook is the WHY they'd want the presentation.
To get them to listen to you, you need to elicit the takeaways with an activity called the Circle of knowledge. You then reveal the takeaways to tell them WHAT they are going to get and HOW what they'll get will help them.
Discover yourself and become more genuine by using your Presentation Personality. Use that personality to include fun things in your presentation that will keep your audience entertained and feeling good.
Record yourself giving 5 minutes of your presentation, then listen to that recording and transcribe it. While reading through, you want to pay attention to your use of filler words, deceptive words, absolutes, and negative words. You'll want to replace those withs with the alternatives we cover in this lecture.
Learn an easy way to find your natural tone and what your audience will find most comfortable. Then use your tone in a variety of ways to keep your audience engaged by building excitement, stressing importance, showing confidence and more.
Learn 2 of the most confident, comfortable stances on the planet. Learn where to stand, what's the "sweet spot", how to position your feet and more.
Use your hands only for direction and emphasis. Avoid these 12 common signs of nervousness, and use alternate movements that will show confidence and credibility.
Set question boundaries and expectations to help you keep your presentation on track and on time. Then discover the 4-step quick sheet to answering questions.
Jason Teteak knows what it takes to Rule the Room. The master trainer and speaking presentation teacher has taught more than 50,000 people how to flawlessly command attention.
He’s won praise and a wide following for his original methods, his engaging style, and his knack for transferring communications skills via practical, simple, universal, and immediately actionable techniques.
Jason first made a reputation in the medical training industry, where he was known as “the presentation coach and trainer who trains the trainers.” Teteak’s attention to detail and precision in communicating definitive information was honed in serving this lifesaving industry.
In response to many requests, he began to offer personalized services and quickly developed a following as a private coach and a consultant whose clientele includes elite institutions, universities, and top corporate executives.
His new book, Rule the Room, was recently published in the summer of 2013. He has developed more than fifty presentation and communication training programs ranging in length from one hour to three days that serve as the basis for this unique, practical, and comprehensive course.