Presentations need a purpose. Setting clear objectives for presentations is the foundation for success. To set clear presentation objectives, ask what type of presentation is being delivered, who the audience is, what the audience currently thinks and does, and what you want the audience to think and do after the presentation.
Many presentations are ineffective, because the presenter doesn’t even set clear objectives for the presentation. Instead, presenters simply gather together a collection of slides from previous PowerPoint presentations they have delivered, and simply go ahead and deliver them.
Setting clear presentation objectives clarifies thinking, makes it clear what topics you need to cover, and sometimes even suggests you can do away with the PowerPoint slides entirely.
13th June - First in a series of four episodes of the Killer Presentation Series, this edition looks at why you need to use a presentation.Presentation Theory
29th April - For those companies brave enough to invest in sales during a downturn, a recession can offer the best opportunity to gain market share.Presentation Theory
29th April - Should your pitch presentation act as a summary of your bid response?Presentation Theory
- Corporate Presentation Tips
- Visual Aids Gone Wrong
- Seven Aspects of Highly Effective Presentations
- Presentation Ideas
- Company Presentation, Brand, and Compliance
- Improving a Sales Presentation
- Presentation Tips that Suck
- Presentation Agency Selection
- Presentation Optimisation
- The Right Visuals
- Advanced PowerPoint Training
Brian Fenix, Client Principal, Hewlett-Packard
I had used m62 for a previous project when we were bidding on a major opportunity. m62 made a significant difference to our proposal on that deal, and were instrumental in helping us secure a £20 million opportunity for HP. I absolutely wanted to repeat what had made us successful on the previous engagement, and m62 was a core part of that success.