NPR Member Station Book Interview. I'm a Guest on KWMU's "St. Louis on the Air" St. Louis on the Air Interview NPR Member Station Book Interview with Don Marsh, the host of "St. Louis on the Air." He is an excellent interviewer. We discussed my book, "No Sweat Public Speaking!" There was also time for a few call-in
Concluding a Speech
Motivational Speech 2 Minutes - 20 Seconds. 124 Words. 1 Big WOW! Watch and Listen! Pay particular attention to the use of cadence and inflection in this famous speech from the movie, "Miracle." Coach Herb Brooks: Address to 1980 U.S. Olympic Hockey Team Before USSR Match Great moments are born from great
Have a "Subtle Little Difference." Chapman’s Ice Cream was once a St. Louis tradition. They were famous for their advertising campaign that stated there was a “subtle little difference” in Chapman’s Ice Cream that "made all the difference!" This same philosophy can be applied to your presentations. It's the "subtle
Most of these are my own, or modifications of ones I've read or heard at one time. (At my age, there is a lot of information in my brain, and it's sometimes hard to sort it all out. Bottom line, there is good stuff here I think you'll find helpful! The Goal of All Communication: verbal, written, or visual, is the
Interviews are great ways for someone to ask questions other folks, given the opportunity, might have asked. I recently had the privilege of being interviewed by Russ Henneberry, owner of Tiny Business, Mighty Profits, on his Radio Show, Tiny Business, Mighty Profits Radio. Russ is one of the best internet experts around.
I doubt if you’ll read all of these doubts - especially the last one! I doubt if I'll ever get any better at presenting. I doubt if they’ll be interested in anything I have to say. I doubt if practicing would make a difference. I doubt if reading books and blogs on public speaking would help me improve my
Two Elements Here: Tell them what you told them. Conclude with a Strong Closing! One of the ways to reinforce a message with the goal of the audience 'Getting It!' is to repeat that message. This is why the first part of the Conclusion is to 'Tell them what you told them." Restate, in a slightly different manner,