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Hypnotizing Chickens How to Give a Great Webinar.

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Presentation on theme: "Hypnotizing Chickens How to Give a Great Webinar."— Presentation transcript:

1 Hypnotizing Chickens How to Give a Great Webinar

2 How to Hypnotize a Chicken

3

4 Pick a Chicken

5 Then, Draw a Line in the Dirt A Chicken Will Stare at it from 5 Minutes to 3 Hours

6 But … Putting People Under Your Spell?

7 Not Quite So Easy Especially Online

8 Online Presentations are Challenging Even for Experienced Presenters

9 Why People Like Webinars

10

11

12

13 Your Goal isn’t Clean Offices

14 Your Goal is Happy Learners

15 Getting Your Chickens in a Row How Can You Be Most Successful?

16 Tips for Giving Better Webinars

17 Remember, it’s a Different Medium

18 It’s Not a Presentation Minus Eye Contact

19

20 It’s Talk Radio + Slides

21 Adapt to the Medium

22 Keep it Personal A. Introduce Yourself with a Slide with Your Name and Title

23 For Example … Remember, They Can’t See You

24 Keep it Personal B. Don’t Remind the Listener You’re Speaking to a Group

25 Speak to One Person For Example, Use “You” Instead of “Everyone”

26 Adapt to the Medium

27 Use Your Voice Think of Yourself as the Host of a Radio Show

28 Your Presentation Rides on Your Voice

29 “Punch” Key Words to Emphasize Them & Your Emotional Tone Your Presentation Rides on Your Voice

30 “Punch” Key Words to Emphasize Them & Your Emotional Tone Your Presentation Rides on Your Voice

31 Feel Like You’re Overacting?

32 You’re Doing it Right: You’ll Sound Warm and Engaged

33 Adapt to the Medium

34 Three Parts of a Presentation

35 A. Slides the Audience Sees Three Parts of a Presentation

36 We Have Two Channels for Information: Eyes & Ears TIP: Avoid Making People Read Your Notes

37 We Have Two Channels for Information: Eyes & Ears TIP: Avoid Making People Read Your Notes

38 We Have Two Channels for Information: Eyes & Ears TIP: Avoid Making People Read Your Notes

39 B. Lecture Notes Only You See Three Parts of a Presentation

40 C. Handouts with More Information Three Parts of a Presentation

41 TIP: Slides Aren’t Always the Best Tool In-Depth Detail Is Conveyed Better in Writing or in a Handout

42 Leave Them Wanting More What’s the One Thing You Want People to Remember?

43 Tell Them Where to Get More Info They Can Study the Details at their Own Pace

44 Adapt to the Medium

45 While Waiting to Start the Webinar … Provide a Slide or Two with Relevant Quotes or Statistics

46 Ask Questions Make Time to Ask for Audience Input

47 Because it was hypnotized To attend a webinar To check TIP: Poll the Audience & Share the Results Reclaiming Futures Staff Can Help Set Up Polls For Your Presentation

48 Provide a Visual Cue for Audience Questions Use a Slide Like This when Opening Up for Questions

49 Adapt to the Medium

50 Allow Time for Late Arrivals Webinars Often Start Five Minutes After the Hour

51 Allow Time for Late Arrivals Webinars Often Start Five Minutes After the Hour

52 Allow Time for Orientation & Introductions Your Presentation Will Begin About 10 Minutes After the Hour

53 Remember to Allow Time for Polls or Planned Questions You Have Minutes

54 Leave Time for Questions

55 Your Audience Will Love Your Time Management Skills

56 Practice Ahead of Time Your Presentation Will be Sharper and You’ll Finish on Time

57 Adapt to the Medium: A Summary

58 Now It’s Your Turn

59 Questions?

60 Acknowledgements No chickens harmed in the making of this presentation. Reclaiming Futures – Darn Write! Professional Writing & Editing – The Goodman Center –

61 Photo Credits Slide 1:”Labero 1926,” abbasj812 & “Knott’s Chicken,” Son of Robert / Creative Commons by 2.0abbasj812Knott’s ChickenCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 3: “#123 Chicken watching TV,” mrhappy / Creative Commons by 2.0mrhappyCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 4. “How to hypnotise a chicken,” by whiskeymac / Creative Commons by 2.0whiskeymacCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 6: “Chicken Suit Headpiece,“ Archie Mcphee Seattle / Creative Commons by 2.0Archie Mcphee SeattleCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 7: “Chicken guy,” Fuzzy Gerdes / Creative Commons by 2.0Fuzzy GerdesCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 8: “Very Funky Chicken,” by CarbonNYC / Creative Commons by 2.0CarbonNYCCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 10: “In the park on a hot day – ‘played out,’” from the Library of CongressIn the park on a hot day – ‘played out,’ Slide 13: “Chicken Pot Pie,” Dave77459 / Creative Commons by 2.0Dave77459Creative Commons by 2.0 Slide 14: “chicken wing day at work,” slopjop / Creative Commons by 2.0slopjopCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 15: “Sam’s Chicken Parade,” moriza / Creative Commons by 2.0morizaCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 16: “Hypnosis,” lucyfrench123 / Creative Commons by 2.0lucyfrench123Creative Commons by 2.0 Slide 17: “Water Strider,” markok / Creative Commons by 2.0markokCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 18: “Kevin Smith – Podium,” Rockies / Creative Commons by 2.0RockiesCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 20: Picturephone from Andrew Garn, ed., Exit to Tomorrow: History of the Future, World's Fair Architecture, Design, Fashion (New York: Universe Publishing, 2007). Reproduced on Paleo-Future. Also, “macro chicken,” mark lorch / Creative Commons by 2.0.Paleo-Futuremark lorchCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 21: “hypnotic,” Sim Dawdler / Creative Commons by 2.0; also, “#123 Chicken watching TV,” mrhappy / Creative Commons by 2.0.Sim DawdlerCreative Commons by 2.0mrhappyCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 23: “Be different work outside the square,” 1happysnapper / Creative Commons by 2.01happysnapperCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 24: “089:365 Telefunken,” GonchoA / Creative Commons by 2.0. Also, “Chicken in a Top Hat,” Archie Mcphee Seattle / Creative Commons by 2.0GonchoACreative Commons by 2.0Archie Mcphee SeattleCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 28: “Talking to the Radio,” Clemson / Creative Commons by 2.0ClemsonCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 34: “slides – help on how to scan,” The Alienness GiselaGiardino / Creative Commons by 2.0; “chickens,” arimoore / Creative Commons by 2.0; “chicken head,” LateNightTaskForce / Creative Commons by 2.0; “Hypnotizing Chickens,” Benjamin Chambers / Creative Commons by 2.0.The Alienness GiselaGiardinoCreative Commons by 2.0arimooreCreative Commons by 2.0LateNightTaskForceCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 36: “selfportrait with bunny ears,” videoplacebo is not / Creative Commons by 2.0videoplacebo is notCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 41: PA Consulting Group. Elizabeth Bumiller, “We Have Met the Enemy and He is PowerPoint,” The New York Times, April 26, Retrieved from on May 23, Slide 42: “wow-thing,” x-ray delta one / Creative Commons by 2.0x-ray delta oneCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 43: “Underground Bar,” cobalt123 / Creative Commons by 2.0cobalt123Creative Commons by 2.0 Slide 45: “Chicken Crossing the Road,” Bob Jagendorf / Creative Commons by 2.0Bob JagendorfCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 46: “He’s only a temp,” bounder / Creative Commons by 2.0bounderCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 48: “question from the audience for jamie macmillan of linkshare-_MG_0191,” by sean dreilinger / Creative Commons by 2.0sean dreilingerCreative Commons by 2.0 Slide 58: “Chicken Dance,” mrmanc / Creative Commons by 2.0mrmancCreative Commons by 2.0


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