Meaningful, memorable presentations
That move your audience to action
You have to have something meaningful to say. And you have to say it in a memorable way. The only reason for bringing people together is to listen to someone share something of value.
You simply cannot achieve your goals if the audience does not remember what you said.
The Presenter’s Toolbox and One Bucket at a Time are the foundation on which meaningful, memorable presentations can be constructed. They are the key to achieving your personal and professional objectives from every presentation you deliver.
The Presenter’s Toolbox walks you through a proven step-by-step process to shape your ideas. You’ll learn to structure a conversation that brings value to the audience. You’ll be guided through the process of creating your story, which will have a clear beginning, middle and end. Your call to action will be clear.
And you’ll probably do so in less than half the time you currently spend. Learn more by clicking here, or purchase The Presenter’s Toolbox from Amazon, Kindle and Apple Books.
The Bucket is based on the assumption that the only reason for bringing people together is to listen to someone share something of value. Audiences need time to process ideas, to move those ideas from working memory to long-term memory. You’ll learn that the goal of every presentation should be to get as much as possible into the collective long-term memory of the audience. Why else would you be there? You’ll clearly understand why this can only be done one bucket at a time.
Learn more about One Bucket at a Time by clicking here, or purchase the book from Amazon, Kindle and Apple Books.
Meaningful, memorable audience experiences always be your goal. You always want to memorable. Who goes to the trouble of developing and delivering a presentation with the goal of being forgotten? To get there, you must first be meaningful. It is the price of admission to a successful presentation.
The Presenter’s Toolbox and One Bucket at a Time will help you shape your story and tell it effectively. They are thought-leading. They are effective. And, as you’ll see below, they are endorsed by one of the world’s leading cognitive scientists.
They are the key to having your ideas remembered, applied and acted upon long after you, and they, have left the room or signed off Zoom.