“Help! I have to give a speech. What do I do?” asked my business colleague.
Entrepreneurs are frequently asked to speak in front of a group. new authors
You should talk to organizations and companies so they can promote your books.
Speaking in front of an audience can scare you if it’s new to you. the next four
Simple steps will help you plan and prepare your next speech.
The four items used to prepare your speech are:
- the creative idea
- Attention receiving opening
- The body with purpose
- The powerful closing/conclusion/climax
Now let’s take a deeper look at the four elements and visualize a hamburger.
sandwich as we go through the parts.
1. The creative idea. (The planning and preparation of the hamburger.)
- Clearly identify and know your topic. Pick something you know very well. li>
- Choose a topic that engages the mind, emotions, and senses of your audience.
- Write the conclusion you want to reach.
- Once you have all of the above information, you are ready to prepare your speech.
2. The opening. (Superior hamburger bun).
- instant capture attention. Open with a question, some opening statement, or a fact that grabs your audience’s attention.
- wake up your audience interests with your opening statement.
- tell them the aim of your speech Many times inexperienced speakers ramble and the audience doesn’t know where the speaker is going with the speech.
- Let them know from the beginning the purpose of your speech and the audience will follow it like they would ballplayers in a baseball game.
3. The body. (The hamburger meat.)
- Contains support for your purpose Present your first key point and have your supporting information below, usually 2-3 supporting ideas under each key point. Do this with each stitch and you won’t get lost. Just remember that you are working on the “meat (half) of the hamburger”. Use three key points for every 15 minutes. This is a good way to measure your time.
- Include stories, personal experiences, examples and anecdotes where appropriate.
- Include facts, proof or rebuttal of the opposition points of view.
- Spent visual aids (handouts, transparencies, slides, video, etc.) when appropriate to help your audience remember your points. But don’t overdo it. If you use a lot of images, your audience will remember the images and not you. Unless it’s a technical presentation, only use images when you feel it’s necessary to get to a point.
4. The powerful closing/conclusion/climax. (Bottom bow.)
- tie in the end with his opening. Take a look at your opening again and this is where you’ll link it to the ending. Your audience will remember this. May it be a well-remembered ending.
- Finish with strength and confidence. That doesn’t mean yelling. It means conveying your point of view with confidence. That you know and believe it.
- It may be the only thing the audience remember. That’s how it is. After hours of planning and preparing your speech and refining it into a 15, 30, or 45 minute presentation, your conclusion/closure/climax may be the only thing your audience remembers, so make it memorable.
The next time you have to give a speech remember the “hamburger sandwich
focus.” It’s an easy way to remember parts of your speech. If you keep
the tips here will delight your audience. Don’t memorize your speech. Use a
outline or key words while giving your speech. Speak from the heart. if you miss
something the audience won’t know, just carry on. Always remember
finish your speech on time or early; they will love him and REMEMBER him for it.