Presentation on theme: "Leadership in Career Development Competencies 1.00-3.00."— Presentation transcript:
Leadership in Career Development Competencies 1.00-3.00
Parts of a program 1. Classroom and laboratory instruction 2. Supervised Agricultural Experience (SAE) 3. FFA.
Ceremonies and traditions FFA mission “To make a positive difference in the lives of students by developing their potential for premier leadership, personal growth, and career success through agricultural education.” Strategies Know the ways to accomplish the mission
Mission Possible How can we accomplish the mission?
Ceremonies and Traditions Opening and closing ceremonies are rituals that add dignity to a meeting and explain the meaning of certain traditional emblems. There are many other traditions and ceremonies used in the FFA that can benefit students both while in high school as well as in jobs after graduation
Opportunities Officers and Committees Know duties and how those experiences can be used in the environmental and natural resources industry. Examples President – preside of wildlife association meetings Secretary – keep minutes of special committees for soil conservation service Treasurer – Keep financial records for fundraising activity of Duck’s Unlimited Reporter – serve on Adopt-A-Stream public relations committee.
Opportunities Program of Activities Helps in setting goals and developing plans and steps to reach those goals Career Development Events Speaking events, parliamentary procedure to learn how to participate in business meetings, skills events such as Envirothon, Forestry, and Land Judging
Opportunities Proficiency Awards Entrepreneurship or individual placement awards growing out of a student’s SAE program. Banquets, conventions, conferences, social events, community service, etc.
Parliamentary Procedure Objective 2.01 – Explain the role of parliamentary procedure in conducting business meetings.
Parliamentary Procedure Main Objectives Focus on one item at a time Helps prevent confusion Extend courtesy to everyone Recognition before speaking Observe the rule of the majority Keeps unpopular ideas from being adopted Ensure the rights of the minority All sides can make motions, second motions, discuss and vote.
Principles of Parliamentary Law Definition Using well-defined rules from the book of authority, Roberts Rules of Order, to conduct business using a formal, organized approach. The “second” guarantees more than one person agrees that the group should consider a motion.
Principles Discussion/Debate Requires a 2/3 majority vote to stop discussion Presiding Officer Should be fair and impartial Should leave the chairman’s station and relinquish chairman’s duties to discuss or present a point of view.
Symbol of Authority Gavel 1 tap = Sit down 2 taps = Call to order 3 taps = Stand up Series of taps = Restore Order
Principles An agenda or list of what will be done at a business meeting should be prepared before the meeting. Parliamentary Procedure CDE A team leadership activity, whereas; creed, extemporaneous speaking and prepared public speaking are individual leadership activities
Parliamentary Procedure Motions and Abilities Objective 2.02 – Demonstrate key parliamentary abilities used in a business meeting.
Main Motion Purpose is to present a new idea or item of business Only one main motion can be on floor or before the group at the same time.
“I move to” or “I move that” To make a motion, a member must: Address the presiding officer Receive recognition to speak State the motion – “I move to…” or “I move that..” Another member seconds the motion Motion is discussed Vote on motion Chair announces result of vote.
Other Motions Adjourn (privileged motion) To close the meeting Requires simple majority vote Refer to Committee Places the motion in a committee and motion should include: Number of committee How appointed Powers and duties When to report back
Other Motions Point of Order Used to correct a parliamentary mistake Division of assembly or house To get a counted vote Amendment To change a motion (requires simple majority vote Previous question To stop discussion (requires 2/3 majority vote
Parts of a speech Introduction Tell the audience what you are going to tell them Body Tell the audience Conclusion Tell the audience what you just told them
Introduction Presented first in the speech Used to catch the audience’s attention Relatively short Always clearly state the thesis statement or main idea of the speech
Body Main part of the speech Presented after the introduction Longest part of the speech Contains the major points and information
Conclusion Short and to the point, providing a peak or climax in the intensity of the speech Used to restate the major points and wrap up your remarks Usually relatively short
A Good Public Speaker 1. Practice Use a mirror, recorder, etc. to observe appearance and develop confidence for good stage presence Use a recorder to determine adjustments needed for voice and power of expression Eye contact helps involve and focus the audience and should be spread throughout the room Facial expressions help emphasize content, but can become a distraction.
A Good Public Speaker 2. Preparation The most important thing in writing a speech is organization Always start with a good outline Know your material Gives confidence and makes delivery easier Gives credibility with the audience Never read a speech
A Good Public Speaker 3. Perseverance Don’t give up Success equals preparation time Speaking becomes easier with practice.
Mock Parli Pro Need President/Chairman Secretary 3 other officers/members Must carry out the following motions Main motion Amendment Point of order Division of the house Refer to a committee Adjourn
Speech Assignment Objective 3.02 – Demonstrate a conversational knowledge of environmental and natural resources by delivering a prepared speech. Choose a topic related to environmental and natural resources and prepare a 2-3 minute speech on the topic.