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A Student's Guide to Presentations by Barbara Chivers; Michael Shoolbred
Publication Date: 2009-02-24
This book gives you a detailed guide to the preparation and delivery of both individual and group presentations. It takes you through all the practical stages necessary to complete a presentation and obtain excellent marks. Key features include: Real life examples illustrating effective presentation techniques, Helpful tips and illustrations throughout, A 10 step guide to preparing your presentation, and Tips on using PowerPoint effectively. Written in a clear and accessible style, this book is essential reading for both undergraduate and postgraduate students who have to conduct graded presentations.
PowerSpeak by Dorothy Leeds; Kristen Mohn
Publication Date: 2003-01-01
Dorothy Leeds has been featured in popular magazines and newspapers such as the New York Times, Cosmopolitan, and Money, and has appeared on The Tonight Show and Good Morning America. Dun's Business Month rated Dorothy as one of the top motivational speakers in the country. She gives over 100 presentations a year at conferences and workshops nationwide
The Presentation Skills Workshop by Sherron Bienvenu
Publication Date: 2006-06-18
The Presentation Skills Workshop supplies all the hands-on instruction and practical tools needed to design and lead effective training sessions. After introducing a proven and easy-to-remember communication model, the book takes readers through both the preparation phases (designing the course, selling the workshop, setting up the room) and the workshop delivery (analyzing the audience, conducting the course, reviewing feedback). Throughout, it offers an abundance of real-world examples, worksheets, and visual aids - all the ready-to-go work tools the trainer needs.
31 secrets to speech, movement, and visual AIDS improve your presentation by Jeff Davidson
Publication Date: 2008-01-01
As a result of television, people today expect to be comfortable in every communication situation. When someone speaks to them, they want to relax and listen, just as they do when a TV professional entertains them in their living room." Roger Ailes, author of Television Changed The Rules, suggests that speakers are expected to be at least as comfortable, knowledgeable, and succinct as a guest on a television show. Although speaking is often more formal than television interviews, being relaxed, informal, crisp, and entertaining is the modern standard for an effective communicator. Once you reach that comfortable, successful level of communication, you never have to change it. Whether you're speaking to one person or thousand people listening to you, the essential principles hold true. The key element is that you not change or adapt you essential "self" to different audiences or media.
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