Getting feedback can help make a project or presentation become truly great. The hard part is taking the constructive criticism that comes with it. No one likes hearing that their hard work could use improvement – but you’ll have to suck it up if you want to know how it will be received by an audience.
Webinars can quickly turn dry and dull due to a lack of personality from the presenter. Even the most boring topics on the planet (yes, even weather) can be spiced up and made interesting. Think back to when you were in school, you likely remember those teachers who were interesting and animated even when the class took place 15 or 20 years ago.
There are so many alternatives to Power Point available that some people opt out of using Microsoft’s classic presentation software altogether. Perhaps because it’s been around so long, and so many Power Point presentations are behind it, that Power Point can seem old-fashioned and cliché. Yet it’s still a go-to platform for organizing information and images to present to an audience. And it can work very well if you avoid the elements that make for a bad Power Point.
Webinars have become popular tools for relaying information to a targeted audience. They are convenient to the participant (who can participate from anywhere), visually stimulating (with the incorporation of videos and graphics) and targeted at the right people (only those interested in the topic). Hosting a webinar for the first time may seem intimidating, but with the guidance in this article, you will be delivering a flawless webinar in no time.
What’s your favorite color? That’s a dangerous question when it’s time to choose colors for your presentation design. Red may give you warm-and-fuzzy feelings because you once got a red fire truck for Christmas. But it may be the wrong choice for your audience. Read more
Does your presentations design look sleek and trendy or bland and boring? Does it have flair and pizzazz, or is it flat and puny? Great design requires talent and experience. But there are guidelines that can help even a design novice create better presentation designs. Read more
Today we return to the 1930s to learn about a clever technique that made a company famous. Their method involved presenting advertisements in a series of 4-6 short, sequential messages. Sound like a slide show? Not quite. Let me explain. Read more