The other day my folks and I visited the Smithsonian American Art Museum in Washington DC. At one point, we were standing in front of this piece of art – The Throne of the Third Heaven of the Nations’ Millennium General Assembly. My aunt Brigitte told me that the artist, James Hampton, had worked on it . . . → Read More: Have You Spent 14 Years In Your Garage?
Five years of imparting corporate trainings in the areas of public speaking, presentation skills and charisma have taught me many lessons. Based on all the feedback I received at the end of the sessions, here are 10 of my biggest lessons learned. As always, all my views are of subjective nature. We all have to find . . . → Read More: 10 Lessons Learned For Trainers And Leaders
In the past five years, I moderated more than 3,200 speech evaluations. In more than 3,200 speeches I followed exciting slide presentations and listened to monotonous business talks. I felt touched by the full range of human emotions – sadness, pride, values, weaknesses and failures, successes and accomplishments. I witnessed laughter; I witnessed tears, I felt . . . → Read More: Do You Have A T-Rex Moment In Your Speech?
In five years as a professional public speaking and charisma trainer I’ve had the honor to experience and evaluate more than 3,000 speeches. In these moderated evaluation rounds I only use positive (PLUS) and constructive (PLUSPLUS) feedback.
Having listened to all those speeches about life, emotions, motivation, business and other topics I’ve learned one thing. My biggest lesson . . . → Read More: Feel The Power Of The Number One Audience Connector
In public speaking you can steal credibility without being a thief. Quotes from famous figures like Winston Churchill or Mother Teresa add intellect, wisdom and – above all – credibility hence ethos to your speech. Your act of stealing turns into an act of borrowing when you also mention the originator of the specific quote. Something . . . → Read More: How To Steal Credibility Without Being A Thief