Buying Christmas Presents For Men – The Eternal Conundrum

Men are notoriously hard to buy presents for, no matter how creative you are in everyday life. It is all too easy to draw a blank when thinking about what your husband, brother, granddad or uncle might like for Christmas. Conventional ‘masculine gifts’ proliferate from September onwards in many shops, promoting aftershave, novelty gifts and power tools as ‘must have’ items. The card section is little better, assuming that your man likes rude jokes and is obsessed with cars – or possibly trains. Such marketing is meant to shape interest as well as satisfy it.

Women find themselves bombarded with chocolate, underwear and perfume, but at least these are all fairly useful, whereas a novelty corkscrew is likely to be quickly relegated to a kitchen drawer, never to been seen again. Most people are aware of the subtlety of advertising and expectations, but it is surprising how invidious they can be; before you know it, you are walking out of a DIY store with a gift-wrapped electric screwdriver. After all, with Christmas looming you rationalise that you might not get another chance to buy something suitable.

Some businesses realise that women – or other men – need help and are retailing more unusual items such as adventure days out or quality reproductions of intriguing old maps. However, these are for the specialist because not every man wishes to go bungee jumping, no matter what he might say to his friends, and only certain men go weak at the knees at the mention of cartography. But most men like clothes and they are always useful.

An obsession with clothes is often quite unfairly attributed to women, but most modern men will admit to taking a keen interest in what they wear. After all, people judge us on our sartorial arrangements and first impressions are important – whether those first impressions are to impress a boss or a prospective girlfriend. Buying clothes or clothing accessories can let your man know that you have taken the trouble to observe what he likes and have discovered his correct size. It might also amuse him to imagine you flicking through rows of men’s clothing. After all, he has probably been taken on enough female shopping trips to think that some kind of payback is in order.

Mens clothing gifts [] also have the advantage of being as expensive or as cheap as you choose. For your uncle, a great slim-line tie in a reserved shade of blue might be fitting; for your husband, a trendy biker jacket might be the perfect – and unexpected – present. Instead of politely thanking you for a digital radio, which isn’t made by the ‘right’ company, he is faced with a great coat that he can wear for New Year’s parties.

But what If you do get it wrong? Well most shops offer exchanges or refunds if that daring gift idea is not quite the thing, thus eliminating any risk. Just remember to keep the receipt!

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VideoSecu PC Mac to TV Presentation Converter Review

VideoSecu PC Mac to TV Presentation Converter is a device that conveniently allows you to use your television as a computer monitor. This allows you to use your television in exactly the same way you would a computer screen- you can use the internet, play games, write and read word documents, and so on.

The image quality that appears on your television screen usually depends on what kind of electronic equipment you have. Sometimes, the image may be too unclear to read small text, but for the most part you shouldn’t have any difficulties. Likewise, the device allows you to adjust the image quality quickly and efficiently, so it’s just a matter of tweaking a bit here and there.

The biggest benefit of this device is that it allows you to view videos from your computer on your television screen. If you download videos onto your PC or laptop, and you would rather watch it on a bigger screen and while relaxing on your couch, this is the product you have been waiting for.

This is also good for owners of internet cafes, video game stores, or groups that are hosting video game tournaments, and the like. You will be able to show video game matches as they unfold on television screens. Make that a large HD flat screen television and you will attract viewers like a flame attracts moths.

If you are looking for a product that does what it’s supposed to do properly- allowing you use your television as a computer screen- then the VideoSecu PC Mac to TV Presentation Converter is right for you.

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Presentation Skill and the CEO – What the Chief Explanations Officer Has to Get Right

Senior executives and CEO’s in particular, often assume they will be judged solely by what they do. What they say, and especially, how they say it, is presumed to carry less weight. That’s an assumption that’s as widespread as it is inaccurate.

Whether dealing with internal or external audiences, facts simply don’t speak for themselves. Positions, values, ideas and yes, even facts, need to be put into context. They need to be given a voice so they can be clearly understood. There is simply no substitute for the kind of powerful, in person, human communication that can ease concerns, prod action, and gain buy in among your target audiences.

That’s where powerful communication skills make all the difference. Memo’s, emails, web sites and advertising all have a role, but there are times when only personal communication with key stakeholders will do. These important players for every business need and want to hear directly from those in charge. Seeing and listening to a senior leader explain positions, policies or change allows these stakeholders to make judgments for themselves and can be key to persuading even skeptical audiences. It also serves as a powerful statement about the confidence of the speaker and the strength of the speaker’s conviction.

That’s why communication skill, and presentation skills in particular, are vital for top executives to master. Powerful speaking skills are the surest way for a CEO to embrace the role of Chief Explanations Officer and to gain buy in or good will, to build or regain trust.

While it’s easy enough to cite examples of highly successful leaders who’ve achieved success without strong speaking abilities, (Bill Gates, or in the public arena, George Bush come to mind), such a lack is always an obstacle to success, and often, an insurmountable one.

How then does a top executive best demonstrate powerful communication skills and how do you obtain them? Here are a few tips used by some of the best:
1) Take your communication seriously.

Make communicating at your best a top priority. That means resisting the temptation to view presentations, remarks and speeches as something “other” than getting things done. Deciding to set aside adequate time for preparation and practice will pay off many times over in instilling confidence in others in your leadership abilities. Remember these forums are an opportunity for those who don’t interact with you daily to hear and see your skills displayed. Time and effort spent on your communication skills is one of the most worthwhile investments you can make.

2.) Take your communication personally.

Don’t confuse presentations and speeches with academic exercises. These opportunities are never solely about “educating” an audience on an objective set of facts. These appearances are opportunities to persuade your audience about the perspective on those facts, and the action or conclusion you’re leading to. Even if your audience doesn’t wholly agree with the case you’re making, these appearances are your opportunity to assure them you are the right person to be making the case. Don’t seek to be dispassionate. Allow your audiences to see the conviction with which you hold your ideas.

3.) Do get help.

Whether through an outside coach or a trusted colleague or mentor, get some constructive feedback on your performance. Remember that successful communication is in large part dependent on what’s received, not only what was intended. You need objective help in evaluating whether you’re connecting with your audience effectively, and in what areas you can strengthen your performance. If possible, record your performances and replay them. Try to see your performance from your audience’s perspective.

4.) Know thyself.

Powerful communicators are adept at developing their own, unique style, rather than trying to emulate someone else. To do that, you’ll need to identify what your strengths are. Are you a natural story-teller? Are you someone who can easily get others to understand difficult or complex issues? Seek to play to your strengths by building the presentation, materials and format to your greatest advantage. For instance, if you are someone who relates well to audiences generally, don’t burden yourself with too much data and materials that might interfere with understanding, or compete with you for the audience’s attention.

5.) Think about how you’d like to be regarded.

Your reputation as a leader is in your hands, and in many ways, that reputation for every leader rests on his or her communication skills. However unfair it seems, you will not be seen as a strong leader if you display weak communication skills. Work on developing the kind of communication style that reflects the leadership style you want to project. If you are a consensus builder for instance, display that trait through interactive presentations or speeches. A leader with an in-depth history and knowledge can effectively share that confidence through anecdotes and personal experiences, more effectively than flow-charts and graphs could ever do alone.

Whatever your title, understand the vital importance communication skills play when others evaluate the strength of your executive presence.

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Making an Effective Presentation

Is a prospective client impressed when he sees his company identity plastered all over your presentation?

Imitation is the greatest form of flattery. That’s a truism but only if done well. Get it wrong and you could end up making someone appear uglier or less elegant than they actually see themselves – you’ve now made an enemy.

This is one reason you need to be very careful if you are feeling inclined to slap your prospective client’s logo onto a powerpoint slide. Putting a client’s logo next to your own on a slide is like declaring your love for them. In the real world, that would be at best presumptuous and at worst would make you appear like a stalker.

So why do so many of us feel compelled to do it? The main reason is to make our presentation look personal to the intended audience. To show that we’ve looked at their needs in close detail and crafted a proposition that meets these needs in a way that complements the client or prospects business and values. This may all be true but really, does slapping a logo on the front of a slide achieve this objective.

Corporations spend millions of pounds developing their brand and the outward face of that brand is often a logo. It’s also the symbol used internally to convey the values of the company. And because it is so important most businesses have a strict set of rules for its use. So not surprisingly companies are quite sensitive to any abuse of it and are likely to take it personally – you may be forgiven by a buyer but if you’re in front of a senior manger or the marketing team your attempt at flattery is likely to dismantle your credibility.

Here’s a real example – I was designing an ad a few years ago that was to appear in a magazine sponsored by Jaguar Cars. As a supplier to the company I wanted to use the Jaguar logo to endorse my message. And as a marketing guy I knew I needed to contact the publicity department to sanction its use and to obtain any guidelines on how to use it.

They sent me a book on how to use the “leaper” yes it even had a pet name. On publication I was flicking through the magazine looking for my ad when I came across an advert with Jaguar’s precious “leaper” leaping through a nut (the sort that goes on the end of a bolt). I mentioned this to my contact at Jaguar who told the ad had caused a great deal of fuss for the supplier who had created it. The magazine had been read by senior management who were not best pleased by this violation. This supplier had created a memorable moment that would not be forgotten. I’m not sure whether the relationship survived following this unauthorized use of the “leaper”. But its use had also caused personal embarrassment for the Jaguar team member who was responsible for this supplier.

Depicting the Jaguar “leaper” as a circus act is probably an extreme example of getting it wrong. But getting it right is not easy, you can easily be tripped up on a simple thing like colour and size. If the logo uses a special colour for example how should it be rendered on a computer screen or in print when special colours may not be available to use. And really, what is it you expect to achieve by using the logo. As I mentioned earlier having your logo together on a page with your client or prospects suggest there is a relationship between the two companies. Your audience may be too polite to mention a poorly represented or rendered logo during a presentation but when you’ve left it will be noted and discussed.

So is there an alternative. The motive for wanting to use a client logo is a good one. But what you’re really trying to say is that you understand the specific requirements of your client or prospect – so not a logo. This objective is better met by illustrating and discussing specific attributes and needs of a client that relate to your own proposition. Specifically you could use images in your presentation from industry magazines or the company’s own publicity that illustrates the their needs and how that relates to your own proposition. As well as bringing additional interest to the presentation it will also demonstrate that you have a deep understanding of your prospect. It is this that will give them confidence in your proposition and you as an individual – a logo is a no-go.

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The Importance of the Present

The Present moment is the only reality. Past is more of a dream. The Future is yet to come and our hopes and aspirations are for the future only. To put it the other way, while we were in the past, we were, at that time, living in the present, and in the future also we will be living in the present at that time, and hence in reality, we are always living in the present only.

In the past, due to circumstances beyond our control, we might have committed some mistakes. Sometimes even due to our poor judgment, bad days might descend on us. We are not to dwell too much on those, but we should count them as our lessons, not to repeat. In case we repeatedly commit the same mistakes, even those near and dear to us will lose faith in us. We must cultivate the habit of noting down the decisions made by us to effectively judge about their efficacy of improving our living standard.

Any action done by us in the past, producing guilt feelings should be forgotten, since there is no use of crying over split milk. A sincere feeling of regret with a resolve never to repeat the same will suffice. Our mind has a habit of constant chattering, which we can control only by rigorous practice and determination of mind.

We have to remember that we cannot change the past and live with it. However, it is very much within our power to live our present, and thereby our future, in a well planned, organized manner. We have to analyze the opportunities before us, and take correct decisions. Decisions taken in an unhurried peaceful atmosphere, after weighing the pros and cons, will eventually bring success and joy.

We must remember that constant change is the law of life. Everything is ephemeral and nothing is eternal in nature. Our children grow from childhood to adolescence to adults, and at each stage bring a new set of problems. Our working environment also changes due to various factors beyond anybody’s control.

The planet which we inherited and which our children have now are almost vastly different. Technological revolution has changed the way of our life and if we are not keeping abreast of these changes, we will not be able to cope up with the pressures of our present day life style.

With grim determination, learning from the past and acting with confidence about our future, we can live a life full of happiness and joy in Present.

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How to Give an Effective Presentation – II

Place of the presentation: It will be great if you can see the room where you are going to present, ahead of time. Survey the size of the room, the stage or area where you stand to face the audience. Based on the room size and audience size, you can judge whether you would require a microphone or not. Try to see if there are distractions around such as other presentations at the same time in another part of the room. If you know all this, you can be prepared to face reality and do a good job.

Visual Aids: These are more effective than just spoken communication for the audience to remember your message. Various aids and educational equipments are available such as slides, overhead projectors, flip charts, posters or recipe demonstrations to name a few. Make sure that proper equipment is arranged ahead of time and in good working condition to avoid last minute confusion. Make sure that the fonts and images on aids can be clearly seen by the person sitting last in the audience. Effective visual aids are those which have minimal text, more images and just key pointers. Make your message simple.

Do not turn your back to the audience or stare just at the visual aids without looking at your audience. Avoid jerky or excessive hand or body movement. Some people have a tendency to walk all around the room or get fidgety. Avoid such distractions. Make sure that equipment is set up beforehand and well focused before you start your presentation.

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Choosing the Best Really Different Special Christmas Present For Mom to Show You Care

Choosing a Christmas present for your mother is always difficult, because you don’t want to just ask her, but really show how much you care by choosing that special Christmas present yourself. So here are some ideas to help in choosing the right gift and some suggestions for those top presents. We want to move on from the idea it’s the thought that counts for our Mom and get that gift for Christmas that shows we care.

Let’s start with some really special ideas You want to pick out a gift with meaning – so you need to treat mom to a Christmas present that’s above the ordinary. Moms should be pampered or get treats occasionally and what better way than a special gift at Christmas. Treats to consider Dinner and Cinema or Show tickets Plane or train tickets to visit a relative Really good skin care products A package of that perfume she really likes but won’t buy for herself A visit to a place she’s always wanted to go A digital photo frame loaded with all those family pictures saved in the drawer Those treasured family movies digitized and put onto DVD – and a personal player for them all A family painting made from photos or have them printed on canvas and framed Special Presents.

  • A treat for her – not  just the smelly soap, get some of that really good skin care such as Elizabeth Arden or what about a perfume set?
  • For the music lover -  consider a boxed set of CD’s or what about a DVD of her favorite singer or group?
  • A music alternative – an MP3 player, and make it really special by recording some of her favorite music on ready for her to enjoy. You could consider prepaying for some downloads for something different too.
  • Just for Mom – a digital camera to record the great moments she has when family are around (or how about putting all those photos that are tucked away onto a digital photo frame)
  • Games – not video games but any of the popular board games that are enjoying a revival particularly those that can be played as a family. Especially popular now are Monopoly, Cluedo, Sorry, The Game of Life and Cranium
  • Games – yes, Mom’s play video games too – or how about splashing out and get a consol from any of the big 3 (Playstation 3, X Box and Wii) or even better what about a handheld one (Playstation PSP or Nintendo DS) and a couple of games or some of the many programs available like cooking or beauty systems
  • Perhaps Mom is into sports – there are a lot of ideas here – good accessories (or maybe a new racket or shoes), no gimmicky ones unless you know she really wants one, or how about a club membership so she can play?
  • Don’t forget her favorite movies – especially a boxed set of her greatest weepies, comedies or love stories and a good alternative is a set with her favorite leading man or lady.
  • Jewelry can be difficult unless Mom has mentioned something specific but a good choice is costume jewelry otherwise what about a new clutch purse or handbag andput that new cell phone inside so can call?

Hopefully you’ve found that special Christmas present here for your Mom or a nudge towards that perfect gift. Don’t forget to make sure all the price tags are taken off and do get it wrapped properly! I’ve always made a point of giving two Christmas presents to mom, a little something, maybe whimsical, and then the main gift to show my feelings. If that special Christmas present can show that you have really thought about it and that you went to the trouble of sorting it yourself then you’ve shown her that you do care and appreciate her.   Many of these gifts are available at the Top Presents and Gifts site with some other ideas for you. You can buy right away and with the advantage of delivery and there’s a gift-wrap service as well. Have a Merry Holiday and a fantastic New Year.

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The Secret To Change Minds: Presentation Skills Training

How good at you at getting people to agree with you? Some people are a whole lot better at changing minds than others. Find out 6 secrets (rarely shared) that top sales performers use to be highly persuasive.

Can’t get people to stop annoying habits? No one in your family has lost a pound? If you’re fed up with nagging, you may be interested in how persuasive people do it.

Many sales professionals learn how to be effective in presentation skills training. Here are 6 tips to open up minds easily and ethically.

Use these top tips to be more effective and convincing.

1. Speak their language
If you want to connect with your audience… you must match their language. Learn to speak the way they do. What is the fastest way to do this most of the time? Listen.

Pay close attention to how people express their ideas-in conversation, at work, and in writing. Notice phrases, sentence structure and insider lingo. Next, adapt your personal style of speech to align with theirs.

It doesn’t seem like much to you. But it makes a world of difference for your audience.

2. Discover values
Know what each audience truly values. By understanding this first, you can position your recommendations to match their core values.

This is truly sales 101. You would think this kind of values discovery would be the first thing on anyone’s list. But many professionals and subject matter experts don’t ever think about this.

Once you understand core values, people are more open to listening. (Try this at work… and at home. This effort on your part transforms communication in a snap.)

3. Be brief
Ever veto an idea because you got impatient? It’s quite common. If the presenter takes too long to express an idea, a brilliant proposal can get axed. Why? People get impatient. They will choose a lesser idea or a poorer proposal because it is concise.

Think about it. You make decisions like this. You get impatient when a colleague or friend is long winded, rambling and take forever to get to the point. You check out purely on length. Well, you’re not alone.

A lot of busy decision makers get impatient if the core concept is not clear in 15-20 seconds.

Practice being brief. Refine your proposal, stating ideas quickly. Remove excess words. Focus on short words, short sentences and short value statements.

Use this quick rule of thumb. If you have to take a breath while stating your proposal, it’s too long. Work with an executive coach to carve away any excess.

4. Be clear
In my presentation skills training, we practice saying simple, clear statements. You can practice this too. The key? Practice saying key concepts as if to a young child. It’s not that your clients and prospects are children. It’s just that you have to be extremely clear to grab attention. The clearer you speak, the easier it is to capture attention.

Presenting to people and changing their minds is not the time to show off your expertise. Speak clearly. Speak simply. Your goal is to affect their thinking. If they don’t understand your brilliant idea, they may not want to admit it. Instead, they’ll just decide to vote against your recommendation.

5. Meet first, then extend
Meet people where they are. Acknowledge what’s working about the way they are doing things. No one likes to look foolish or ignorant. By focusing on what works, you’re reassuring people that what they know and do is valuable.

Meet first, and then show what could change. By focusing on solid skills, core strengths, people won’t feel threatened or afraid of a proposed change.

6. Show and tell
Simplify the new way. Show it in an easy-to-understand picture. If at all possible, draw this picture while your audience watches.

Why does this work so well? If you can draw the picture while people watch, it has to be simple. This forces you to not get lost in detail, verbiage or complex jargon.

Also, drawing on the spot shows your commitment to communicate. It is open and courageous, encouraging your audience to also be open and courageous in seeing things a new way.

Each of these tips will help you open up discussion and open up minds. They are easy and ethical. Try them at home, at work, and in the rest of your life. Fun, right? In presentation skills training you learn powerful tips for productive and creative communications in all parts of your life.

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Dental Case Presentation to Grow Your Practice

One important system for a dental practice is the case presentation. Although many of the dentists do not really think of themselves as salesmen, their practices do need the dental marketing so it can grow to be a successful practice. In this way, the dentists also achieve their financial goals and be able to offer treatment plans that are high quality.

Dental marketing is a method of selling a practice that will make it perceived by the patients as a skilled and high quality treatment facility. This marketing, when properly done, should be able to present the practice favorably to the patients who will learn to rely on the services offered. This way, the practice can get expanded to include services that are not only comprehensive but elective as well so all of the needs of the patients, from all walks of life, would be met. This is where most of the dental practices fail.

It is important for a dental practice to not only get presented as a preventive service but as a cosmetic and implant dentistry that many are seeking today. People who seek dental care do not go to their dentists to get their dental hygiene in gear or to get diagnosis for a potential medical condition, they also go to them to get cosmetic repair or get implants if necessary.

Should the dental practice fail in their dental case presentation, fail in the presentation of comprehensive and elective treatment procedures to their patients, this would be likened to promoting something that not only makes the dentist lose but the patient as well. The patient does not get the optimal or the elective services they need while the dentist does not gain more patients and ends up not getting the revenues that they had aimed for. Should the dental case presentation get marketed successfully, the patients will get the care they want and need and the dentists themselves further their education and get motivated to offer more for their patients.

As a dentist, treating patients and getting the best out of a properly managed dental case presentation can make an enormous difference in how the dental practice succeeds at the end of the day. Without this case presentation, the dentist not only fail their patients but they fail themselves as dentists. A proper case presentation makes everyone involved win in the end, the dentist earning well and the patients getting healthier.

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Public Speaking – The Four Forgotten Rules to Making a Great Presentation

So you’ve got to give a presentation. Whether you’re a longtime speaker or are preparing one for the first time, you’ve got some work ahead of you to make sure that your presentation is informative, engaging, and relevant to your audience.

Naturally, you start by doing your research on the topic and the audience to which you’ll be speaking. You then create compelling content, practice extensively, and pick out your best power outfit for the day of the presentation. Finally, you go through your mental checklist: Body language? Check. Remember eye contact? Check. Breathing exercises? Check. An extra battery for your laptop? Check. Great – you’re halfway there!

However, there are some rules of public speaking that are often overlooked – or even forgotten – that you must implement in order to create and deliver a presentation that gets your point across, makes you look like an expert, and is valued by your audience. These rules are not often part of the generic “how to give a good presentation” tip sheets. However, NOT doing them makes the difference between a presentation that’s simply passable, and a presentation that is professional, memorable, and downright impressive.

The next time you have to make a presentation, make sure that you come across as an expert by following these four forgotten rules of public speaking:

Forgotten Rule #1: Show Up At Least One Hour Early

A speaker should be ready and waiting for his or her audience – never the other way around. There are a multitude of reasons to show up at least one hour early. You’ll have a chance to set up all your equipment; get technical help if required; and get a feel for the area in which you’ll be walking around and clear out any obstacles that may distract your audience and obstruct your space, like tables, chairs, extension cords or anything else that you might trip on.

Traffic, parking, snowstorms, or subway delays will all conspire to stress you out – and you certainly don’t want to appear stressed. Once you arrive and your equipment is set up, you’ll be able to relax and review your presentation. And if you can, greet members of your audience as they arrive. Once you meet them, they’re not strangers anymore and it’s certainly easier to present to friends than a room full of strangers.

Bottom line is, be prepared by being early.

Forgotten Rule #2: Murphy’s Law is waiting for you

Murphy’s Law states that “whatever can go wrong, will go wrong.” And Murphy loves to sabotage unprepared speakers. Think carefully of all the things that can go wrong, and be ready for them. Arrive early. Bring an extra copy of your presentation on a memory key. Print out your slides to give as handouts in case you can’t connect with the projector. If you’re bringing a laptop, bring an extra battery. Be ready to give your presentation without the benefit of your slides in case of technical failure. Make sure there’s water nearby when you present in case your mouth gets dry. A backup plan is your best defense.

Forgotten Rule #3: Perception is everything

Your audience will be checking you out before you speak, throughout your presentation, and long after you’ve finished. Yet that doesn’t seem to stop some speakers from frowning or looking overly nervous before they speak. Even if you don’t feel relaxed, you must make the effort to look like you are. Your audience is expecting to get something out of your presentation, and it’s up to you to fulfill their expectations as best you can. Showing your anxiety on your face serves no purpose other than to show your audience that you’re not confident. When all else fails, ‘fake it ’til you make it.’ And you WILL make it.

Forgotten Rule #4: Why So Noisy?

Get rid of all accessories that make noise when you move. For men, this means taking all keys and loose change out of your pocket. Women must choose jewelry and other accessories carefully. If bracelets make noise when they touch each other, wear only one. Beware of large earrings that take emphasis away from your face. Bold colors or designs can potentially distract an audience as well.

The next time you have to make a presentation, keep these four forgotten rules in mind, and you’ll impress your audience every time.

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