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Email: dee@simplyamazingtraining.co.uk

How to give a presentation at a virtual meeting


As technology improves and travel budgets decrease, virtual meetings have become almost the norm, especially for younger generations who use this type of technology in their daily lives anyway. If you have a virtual meeting coming up and need to give a presentation, here are our top tips for giving a virtual meeting presentation.

Virtual meeting Tip #1 – Make sure the technology works!

According to the Productivity at the Office report by Jabra (2015): “Over half (51 percent) of respondents agree that meetings without direction or a clear agenda lead to wasted meeting time, 32 percent cite lack of decision-making, 31 percent cite lack of follow-up, 26 percent a lack of preparation and 25 percent the effect of latecomers.”

In a conference call situation specifically, the survey says: “some of the most annoying issues are due to sound, whether not being able to hear people’s voices, irrelevant background noise, connection issues, overall audio quality or not knowing if speakerphones are working as intended.”

Virtual Meeting

Virtual meeting tip #2 – Make conference calls engaging!

Conference calls or video calls need an extra special effort to be engaging and easy to listen to because you have no (or less) body language to help your message be understood.

  • Make it a two-way conversation – ask for hands up or comments in the dialogue
  • Use tag questions (more about that in Dee Clayton’s book, High-Performance Presentations – Public Speaking Tips & Presentation Skills to Engage, Persuade and Inspire!”) because tag questions work. Don’t they?
  • Quickly communicate WHY people should want to listen (not flick through their inbox)

Virtual meeting tip #3 – Have a clear structure

Use the Simply Amazing Structure (SAS) to guide your call content, otherwise, it’s easy for the listener to get lost. You may benefit from breaking your SAS into even smaller chunks than you would with a face-to-face meeting. Try not to cover too much in one call. As you come to the end, ensure people have committed to their action/deadlines rather than assuming they have, and when you are fielding questions having a helper to group any questions that are sent in while you answer others is useful.

For more tips and techniques on making conference calls effective and engaging, and for ideas on where specifically your “Presenter Personality Style” could improve in the context of  virtual meeting presentations, discover more about our tailored one to one presentation skills mentoring, or read “High-Performance Presentations – Public Speaking Tips & Presentation Skills to Engage, Persuade and Inspire!” by Dee Clayton or contact us today!

How to prepare for a business presentation


Understanding who your audience is is essential, and all High-Performance Presentations consider the audience and what they want. Having said that, many of the business professionals we train admit they hardly ever consider the audience during their presentation planning – at least, until they learn about why it is so important from us!

It is important to balance out your needs with the needs of the audience. If you want to communicate in a successful, persuasive manner that inspires action, then the audience should never feel that your agenda is higher than theirs! This links back to the push vs. pull concept mentioned in Chapter 1 of Dee’s book High-Performance Presentations – Public Speaking Tips & Presentation Skills to Engage, Persuade and Inspire!”

As Dee says: “A sure-fire way to give a Low-Performance Presentation is to just talk about your agenda with no regard to the audience. Avoid recycling the same presentation deck and droning on about things that aren’t relevant to the audience. The audience won’t say anything – but therein lies the danger as you continue to do it again and again.”

The first step is to recognise your preferred presenter personality style and then to adapt to the styles that aren’t the same as yours. The audience will take information on board in a different way to you – make sure you give the audience what they want in the manner in which they want it.

For example:

  1. Results preference – they like to know immediate options and consequences and are most comfortable with a fast tempo.
  2. Sociable preference – they like to interact at high speed and with variety. They become bored with details and enjoy constantly changing direction. They will enjoy interactive exercises.
  3. Caring preference – you will need to demonstrate that you are caring, trustworthy and open. Show that you can support them in their personal needs and those of their team.
  4.  Information preference – they will be won over by orderliness, accuracy, persistence and follow through, so ensure that you use data, facts and quotations to support your presentation. Exact numbers, facts, spelling, grammar and even punctuation are all important here.

In reality, your audience is likely to be made of a mix of these styles so pay special attention to the areas you tend to be weakest!

In the book, there are more exercises that will help you ensure your Audience Preparation stage goes well before you move on to learn about using the Simply Amazing Structure (SAS). And all this is way before even touching a PowerPoint presentation or PC!

Happy presentation preparation!

 

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What’s Your Presenter Personality Style?


In order to give High-Performance Presentations every time, you need to base it on your personality.

There are four Presenter Personality Styles which are explored in Dee Clayton’s new book “High-Performance Presentations – Public Speaking Tips and Presentations Skills to Engage, Persuade and Inspire!”  

The book is based on our Presentation Strengths & Weaknesses Identifier, an in-depth look at your presentation style, with coaching to help you improve your performance. A short quiz will help you assess your style preferences so you are aware of both your strengths and weaknesses. It then details how you can use this information to develop a successful presentation style that to suit your personality.

Here’s a taster of the different presenter personality styles discussed in the book:

Introverted Presenter Personality Styles

Introversion, as identified by Carl Jung, is about how people prefer to “recharging their batteries”. To increase your energy levels do you prefer time for yourself (introversion preference) or being with others/groups (extroversion preference)?  

Both Caring & Information styles tend to be more suited to introverts who like to spend their energy thinking about concepts and ideas in depth.

Caring

This style uses feelings, not just facts, to persuade others. Presenters are more likely to be relaxed, informal, patient and agreeable.

Potential obstacles:

  • Speaking too quietly, especially with larger audiences or when you’re less confident in your subject matter.
  • Unconsciously looking low status due to your preference for everyone to be equal.
  • Inviting too much debate and look to others as if you lack strong opinions.

You may find it beneficial to work on your “Presenter Stance”: click here for tips on body language.

Information

This style tends to use relevant research, information and facts. As a presenter, you’ll have done a lot of research and preparation but you may not feel entirely comfortable presenting them.

Potential obstacles:

  • Starting with detail without first presenting the bigger picture (some people may see this as a lack of strategic thinking).
  • Taking too long to get to the key points and highlighting all the risks in minute detail rather than summarising key issues.
  • Coming across as too cautious.
  • Lacking variation of expression or appearing boring/lacking in passion for the subject. Consider developing your voice tonality to bring more emotion into your talks.
  • Killing the presentation with too much information (aka “death by PowerPoint”!) You need to show data visually and simply, using a mix of line, pie and bar charts and only pull out data that your audience will value. For more tips on using visual aids well in your presentation take a look here.

Extroverted Presenter Personality Styles

Extroverts gain energy doing things and spending time with people and tend to focus less on the details. Their Presenter Personality styles are Results and Sociable.

Results

This style is used by extroverts who like to present brief top line facts and then move onto the next thing.

Potential obstacles:

  • Not pacing the audience by moving too quickly, literally or figuratively, through the material.
  • Concentrating more on a “tell” style rather than spending time gaining genuine buy-in.
  • Assuming that silence is a buy-in and wondering why no one does what you thought they were going to do.

Top tip: Work on your planning, structure and delivery so that everyone in the audience can come along on the journey with you. This would translate into even better results, such as sales or sign-ups.

Sociable

For the extrovert who loves presenting, persuading their audience with feelings, not just facts. They like presentations to be light-hearted, entertaining and fun.

Potential obstacles:

  • Being unstructured, difficult to follow and lacking clarity.
  • Sharing impractical ideas without the supporting detail.
  • Unconsciously looking low status due to your preference for informality and playing the joker.

Top tip: You may find it beneficial to live and breathe the concept that “the presentation isn’t about you, it’s about the audience”. Take particular note of the Audience Preparation section and the Simply Amazing Structure (SAS) chapters in Dee’s book.

Monkey Personality Style

Monkey

Monkey isn’t really a Presenter Personality Style but we include it for people who are nervous about presenting. If presenting is part of your job, then it’s time to get over your fear now! Once you’re confident, you may even enjoy it! Get started using Dee Clayton’s other book “Taming Your Public Speaking Monkeys” to overcome that fear, or book onto a programme with us.

These styles are generalised, so not everything about the type will suit you. It is, however, a useful starting point, allowing you to tailor your approach. If you would like more help with a qualified coach, check out our presentation skills training courses.

 

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Body Language – Presentation Skills


Rightly or wrongly, human nature drives us to follow (and trust) high-impact or “high-status” individuals, so if you want to influence and persuade, having a good presentation posture and avoiding unconscious low-status body language is a good idea. When you stand with a strong presentation posture you feel calm and confident inside, and once this happens, the audience can’t help but sense that from you and see it in you. (The opposite is also true that if you look scared and nervous the audience will see that and feel that too).

In my book “High-Performance Presentations” I use an example of a king posture and jester (joker) posture. Look at the king’s body language in the illustration and notice how it conveys high status  – he’s standing up straight and either not moving or moving slowly, and his hands would remain mostly still.

Now compare that to the jester – he’s always moving around, hopping from one foot to another and waving his hands and arms in the air. He may be funny and the audience may well laugh, but is he conveying high status? Are people really listening to his message?

Good body language is critical to a confident calm and clear presentation. If you want to improve your presentation skills, here are a few basic exercises which will help.

Presentation posture/position

During our presentation skills one to one training we show our participants a good neutral standing posture which makes you feel confident inside and look and sound confident outside. We’ve created the How to stand when giving a presentationvideo to give you a feel for what we teach our clients and there is an exercise below so you can practise it right now. And if you want to learn these techniques in person, this and more is covered in our Level 1: One to One Presentation Skills Training Course.

Get into position

Before we look at breathing and voice projection and tips on confident facial expressions when giving a presentation let’s look at presentation posture/position and where to put your hands during a presentation.

During our presentation skills one-to-one training, we teach a good neutral standing posture which makes you feel confident inside, and look and sound confident outside. Have a look at our “How to…presentation posture/position” video to give you a feel for it, then practise this exercise below. This is just one of the techniques covered in our Level 1: One to One Presentation Skills Training Course.

Exercise – How to how to stand while giving a speech

    1. Before starting your position take a few moments to relax and focus on being grounded.
    2. Place your feet hip-width apart with equal pressure on each foot. Imagine your feet have tree roots which reach down into the floor to hold you firmly and securely floor.
    3. Hold your body straight and imagine a string in the centre of your head gently pulling you upright. In yoga, this is similar to the Neutral Spine.

If you hunch over the PC for far too long each day you may want to practise this every day anyway!

 

What to do with your hands

Before we show you how you can use your hands when presenting, first I want to show you how to NOT use your hands when presenting! It may seem unusual but I’m always telling clients to keep their hands still by their side whilst they learn the body language basics. Why? Untrained people are very likely to use their hands incorrectly meaning they send the opposite message with their body language than that intended. If the words you are saying don’t match up to the message you are giving with your body language, at best, you look inconsistent and, at worst, untrustworthy.

Exercise – Minimise unnecessary, inconsequential hands

I suggest you practise using very minimal hand movements by filming yourself. Try this:

  1. Aim to speak easily for a minute or two without moving your hands from your side.
  2. If you notice yourself using your hands, ask yourself is that a helpful movement for the audience or a hindrance? If so, see the next exercise.
  3. If your hand movement is not useful to the audience, then stop it and keep your hands by your side.
  4. Repeat this exercise until you’re self-aware enough to subtly correct yourself as you’re speaking, without the use of the video recorder.

Exercise – Using hand movements that are correct, conscious and clear

  1. If you think your hand movement is useful, then study it and ensure you do it correctly, consciously and clearly.
  2. Once you’ve decided on a unique hand movement to represent a key message, practise the gestures until it is second nature.
  3. Next practise using it at the right place in the presentation.
  4. Once you’ve finished your hand movement, put your arms back down by your side until it is time for the next correct, conscious and clear hand movement.

How you can use your hands during a presentation

In the book High-Performance Presentations, I talk further about ensuring you keep your hands still and then when you do use hand movements you do make are correct, conscious and clear. And for now, watch this video “where to put hands during a presentation” where I show you how hands are great for counting your 3 key points on (and how to do it in a manner that avoids random flying round of offensive fingers!) You’ll also see how to represent two parties coming together using your hands and more tips.

 

Don’t forget to breathe!

Breathing and voice projection is vital to your presentation. Experiencing breathlessness and speaking too quickly is a common problem for anxious presenters. I want to share some useful techniques when giving a presentation that aid calm and confident performances.

The main reasons for getting out of breath when giving a presentation are:

  • Nerves or “Public Speaking Monkeys” causing extra adrenaline, resulting in shallow upper chest breathing and tension in the body
  • Poor presentation posture/position with the airway crunched up not free flowing
  • Poor breathing techniques meaning we’ve “forgotten” how to breathe properly

We all know how to breathe, but the chances are unless we are musicians, singers, athletes or completed some presentation skills training, we’ve ‘forgotten’ how to control our breath – and that’s something that makes a huge difference to our presentations.

Your breathing plays a huge role in the success of your presentation. Slow and measured breathing is characteristic of control and that’s you want. Prepared, ready and in control.

Once you’ve got it right, your breathing will be even and you’ll be able to project more effectively. You’ll also find that your breath will last longer, so no embarrassing gasping or breathlessness.

Exercise – Breathing!

  1. Stand with your back straight, shoulders back, and feet hip-width apart.
  2. Place a hand on your stomach.
  3. As you breathe in through your nose, feel your hand being pushed away as your abdomen rises.
  4. If your chest rises not your tummy you aren’t breathing correctly! Try again!
  5. Exhale slowly through your mouth and allow your stomach to return to its normal position.

Prior to going your presentation I always recommend you centre yourself with your breathing; a great little exercise to do this takes 3 deep breaths followed by one normal breath.

During your presentation, regulating your breathing is a great way to regulate your talking speed. If you start speaking too quickly, take a deep breath in through your nose and out through your mouth, then a normal breath, and continue. (If you’re wearing a microphone, do it quietly – as you don’t want to sound like Darth Vader)! You can disguise this action if you want to, by taking a moment to check your notes.

Finally, good posture and body language are critical to ensuring you stand up straight, open your windpipe and can breathe easily. You won’t suffer from a shortness of breath and you’ll add to your calm composure. A good presentation posture also leads to better voice production and projection so you don’t have to shout to be heard.

 

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The power of pausing in presentations


Think about the speakers you admire, and you’ll notice that they share a common trait: they have all mastered how to use effective pauses. The humble pause is often overlooked, but it really shouldn’t be underestimated. It serves an important purpose for you as a presenter and also for your audience. Remembering to pause ensures you come across as a calm, experienced speaker; it can help eliminate ums and ers; and it keeps your audience interested, alert and engaged.

Here are some of the ways you can use pauses to maximum effect:

Opening pause
A common public speaking problem is when the speaker launches straight into their talk. A combination of nerves and rushing to start leaves them breathless, and they spend the rest of their talk chasing their breath. This puts them and the audience on edge. It’s important to take a moment before you begin – to pause, breathe and look at your audience before getting started.

Reflection pause
Pausing after a key point will allow the audience time to reflect and process what you have said. If your audience’s first language isn’t English, you will also need to add translation time into the mix before they have a chance to digest what you have said.

Confident pause
Pauses make you look like a confident and calm speaker. They also prevent you from using filler words too much, such as ‘um’ and ‘er.’

Spacer pause
Sometimes if speakers haven’t “Tamed Their Public Speaking Monkeys” they are so intent on racing through to the end of their talk that they forget all about the poor audience. Or sometimes adrenaline speeds things up without them even realising. You have undoubtedly heard your presentation many, many times, but it’s likely to be the first time your audience has heard it. They need time to process rapid speech, so use spacer pauses to separate one thought from the next.

Dramatic pause
Don’t rush through your key points – they are important, so give them the space they need. Pausing before a key point will increase tension and add emphasis.

Sincere pause
Many speakers use questions – or tag questions – to engage with their audience. But if you ask a question then move on without a pause, it seems insincere. Think of your talk as a real conversation, and allow time for a response. Whether your audience does actually answer or not, it has to feel genuine and not like a gimmick.

We’ll leave you with the wise words of Mark Twain, who once said: “The right word may be effective, but no word was ever as effective as a rightly timed pause.” See…silence really can be golden.

Interview Presentations


The presentation is your chance to shine. You are away from the constraints of just answering questions.

“What’s your X-Factor?”

Treat it as your opportunity to show others what makes you unique.

Always read the brief carefully before beginning – like reading an exam paper properly. Make sure you know how long you have to present and if it includes time for questions. Check any terminology and consider what equipment or props you may need. Consider what their purpose is for setting this task and what they are looking for.

Do your research. Research the organisation or department and the key positions. Research the people on the panel if possible and of course the position. Know the job description thoroughly and understand any key competencies they are looking for. Match your personal strengths to the key competencies required in the role.

Tame your “Public Speaking Monkeys”. Ensure nerves don’t get the best of you and you can represent your best self.

Read “Taming Your Public Speaking MonkeysD.Clayton on Amazon.

See things from their point of view. Consider what problems the organisation or role may face.
Demonstrate you understand and have the solutions they need, or at least the right attitude to address the challenges and start to solve problems.

What benefits do you bring to the organisation or role? What can you help them to achieve or gain that others can’t? Do you have evidence of achieving targets? Will you help the department to improve or better justify the budget?

Preparation is worth its weight in gold. Mind Mapping is a great tool for dumping all your ideas into one place visually. Look at all the information and ideas and narrow them down to three main points. Avoid the temptation of verbal diarrhoea!

Structure your presentation – how will you position your main points? Use examples whenever possible. Telling stories with a beginning middle and end is a great way to convey information that humans naturally tune into.

For each section or point, use our Simply Amazing Structure™ (SAS) summarised below.

Using SAS structure in presentations

  • WHY? A short introduction giving the audience reasons why they want to listen to what you have to say.
  • WHAT? The content: This covers the facts and information, the evidence behind the why.
  • HOW? The Usability & relevance: this section covers the answer to “how will they benefit from the information or proposal?” Perhaps you will suggest that they could investigate similar solutions.
  • WHAT IF? Future benefit: This briefly describes the difference in the future, if the audience buys into your way of seeing things. This also serves as a motivational summary.

How to present to multi-cultural audiences


Recently we ran an event for the 40 members of the global sales team of a multi-national, working with them to ‘Tame their Public Speaking Monkeys’ and help them increase their confidence when presenting.

The participants travelled to Bournemouth from all round the world and we wanted to present to them in a way to increase their understanding, make it as easy as we could for them to listen, and build rapport with them.

If you are presenting to an audience where you don’t share the same first language and you come from different cultures, there is some additional preparation you can do, and tips you can follow, to make your presentation have impact for everyone.

Do your research – if you know the cultures represented in your audience you can do research, so you learn the best ways to build rapport, and how to avoid causing offence.

Have a clear structure – as always, the structure should be all about what the audience wants and set out so it is easy to follow.

Pace your speech – make sure you speak slowly and clearly, allowing pauses between sentences. You want to allow time for your audience to listen, translate and comprehend. Even if it sounds too slow to you, it won’t be to the audience, so practice speaking slowly.

Check body language and use of hands – some cultures are more animated than others and hand movements will mean different things. The best way to show respect and avoid inadvertently causing offence is to remain still in the presenter stance, which means being well grounded with minimal hand movement.

Avoid humour – what is funny in one culture could cause offence in another so don’t risk humour!

Be careful of jargon and analogies – jargon may not be understood, and they may not be able to identify with analogies. However, if you do have time you could find some relevant analogies you could use to demonstrate you understand their world.

Understand about audience response – in different cultures audiences respond differently. Some show respect or appreciation by becoming animated, others remain calm and still. Do your research to know what to expect so you know when you have built strong rapport and they are engaged.

If you too would like to travel to Bournemouth (although we also deliver training all around the UK) to learn more about these tips and how ‘Taming your Public Speaking Monkeys’ will help you build your confidence when presenting to audiences where you don’t share the same first language, please get in touch with me, Marion Hewitt, today on 07954 331169.

Using microphones in conference presentations


Claire Hartnell from CJ Garden Services based in Chandlers Ford is also a BNI Hampshire Area Director Consultant and emailed us last week. She’s already “Tamed” her monkeys with us last year when she attended our course at The Village hotel in Bournemouth, Dorset. She emailed to say that in a few weeks she’s giving her first conference presentation to 200 people – well done Claire Simply Amazing!! She was asking for advice on using the microphone for the first time so we’ve written a blog to help her and other first time mic users.

How do I use a microphone to enhance my presentation?

How often have you heard someone say ‘Can you all hear me ok?’ What first impression does that give you about the presenter? Plus, if you think about it, there is a total lack of logic in the question!
If you have followed the tips in our last blog you will now know how a microphone will help you when presenting to a larger audience and dealt with those annoying Public Speaking Monkeys that were getting in the way of you being heard. Perhaps you know the ones that are saying things like ‘why would they want to hear you’, ‘your content is boring’ or ‘you’re going to mess up again’?
So now you are a confident public speaker, what next? There are different types of microphone and to add to your presentation skills you need to understand how to get the best out of them.
public speaking help

Handheld microphones

  • Make sure it always remains in line with your mouth. Until you are used to it, the best way is to imagine it ‘glued’ to the base of (but not underneath) your chin so it moves with your head. If you don’t your voice will fade in and out. As you get more confident, you can hold it slightly away and as you turn your head you will move the microphone to keep it in line.
  • Hold it firmly, but naturally, away from the ball of the microphone as this can cause interference (unless you are a secret hip-hop or rap artist?)

Lapel or lavaliere microphone

  • This requires advance planning to ensure it can be attached to something you’re wearing, for example a jacket lapel, ideally 8-10 inches from your mouth.
  • As with a handheld mic, move your upper body as well as your head so they always stay aligned. Practice this in advance with something pinned to your clothing so you get used to the movement which may not feel normal at the beginning.
  • Don’t wear anything that can knock the microphone or create interference eg jewellery, buttons. If you have long hair make sure it is out of the way so it can’t fall across the mic.

Lectern microphone

  • Don’t hide behind the lectern – it steals your “energy”. If you can bend or pull it to the side and then stand to the side, standing in the presenter stance as we teach our clients.
    When you are confident using a microphone, your audience will not even notice that it is there!

 

To find out more about how we can work together so you deliver presentations in a calm and confident way through our award winning Taming Your Public Speaking Monkeys programme, give me, Marion Hewitt, a call today, on 07954 331169 for an informal chat. I’d be delighted to work with you in Southampton, Hampshire and I cover other areas in Dorset too.

 

 

Presentation preparation preferences by personality style


How you prepare for a presentation, meeting or a project is strongly linked to your colour energy preference. Insights Discovery profiling uses a simple and easy to remember four colour energy model. By discovering whether we have a preference for cool blue, earth green, fiery red or sunshine yellow helps us to understand why we behave the way we do and our strengths and weaknesses.

Do any of these descriptions sound familiar?

Or perhaps you are a mix of one or more colours?

Cool Blue preference: You are logical, concise and structured. You are often well prepared, but others might say you take too long meaning there isn’t a lot of time left for other things. You may not be very adaptable to last minute changes. You could benefit from applying the 80:20 rule to your preparations.

Fiery Red preference: You are assertive, determined and realistic. You are likely to leave things until the last minute and prefer to skip over the details. Because of your haste you may miss something important or forget to include the ‘people’ element in your preparations. Even if this works for you, it can be stressful for others around you. You could benefit from slowing down, allowing time to look at things from all angles and colour preferences.

Sunshine Yellow preference: You are enthusiastic, impulsive and active. You might not do much preparation because you are good at ‘winging it.’ You may have planned to do one thing and then change your mind at the last minute to do something you think is even better. You could benefit from being more structured in your approach to preparations. If you spend some time planning before jumping in, it will often save time and produce better results in the end.

Earth Green preference: You are accommodating, reflective and reliable. As someone who always thinks of others, you’ll take everyone into account during your preparations. Because you like to be fair and include everyone’s views, your preparations may take a little longer than others. You could probably benefit from thinking a little less about others. Consider if it might be beneficial on some occasions to communicate a stronger single message.

Insights Discovery Personality Profiling

 

If you know your colour energy and understand how it translates to your behaviour, it provides an opportunity to improve your preparations. This will not only make things easier for you, but those around you. Ultimately, you’ll get improved results.

 

Find out more about Insights Discovery profiling.

 

 

 

 

 

Winner of the TCA International Coaching Award – CPD Coach of the Year 2017


CPD Coach Of The Year 2017We are delighted that Marion Hewitt, a Licensee of Simply Amazing Training, was recently awarded the Continuous Professional Development (CPD) Coach of the Year Award at the TCA International Coaching Awards.

The credibility of this award will give clients even greater confidence when working with her; knowing that she is up to date with the latest techniques for helping clients achieve their results. And she continues to challenge herself in the same way as she challenges her clients, to set themselves goals and continuously improve.

When being presented with the award, she was described as:

‘An inspired coach who strongly believes in the power and transformational effect it can have on clients. She coaches and empowers clients to fulfil their potential whilst drawing on her HR expertise. Marion continues to set herself goals for her own learning and development, and has her own coach to ensure she maintains momentum and focus.’

Clients benefit because:

  • They work with a coach whose effectiveness has been independently recognised, both through this award and as a CPD Standards Accredited coach.
  • They can be confident they are working with someone with comprehensive skills, continuously updated knowledge and ideas for new ways to support clients to maximise their performance, whether this is presenting or attaining other goals.
  • Marion says that she is thrilled to receive the award and describes herself as ‘passionate about enabling clients to achieve their potential and to be who they can be’.

To find out more about Marion can help you with public speaking mentoring, please call her on 07954 331169.

 

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