Posted on Jul 14, 2006 | Comments 0
One of the most efficient therapists ever used in the history of mental health is observation therapy. A person that observes will learn quicker than a person reading materials and so on. If the person has experience behind observation, this is one brainy individual.
Still, how does this fit into writing an efficient speech that will make you a star. First, an observant person will clarify his or her intentions. You will go get it if you know what you want from the speech. An observant person will also accept his or her mind as it is and use it to the fullest capability with the best of intentions in mind.
Now you can put your observation to good use as you write your speech. If you are using your observation you will recognize you require plans, facts, research, goals, and more to complete the speech. The speech and how you write it will decide how you will deliver the speech on stage.
The audience will walk out disappointed if you write a speech that will not deliver facts and the sentences are vague. On the other hand, if you write a speech that gives for instances, states the facts, and leaves the audience thinking, accordingly you will come off the stage a star. Still, you must consider body signals, including eye contact while giving your speech.
As you write and use your observation you will see through the process how well you are doing. If you havenâ€™t already started writing your speech write your outline now and draw of an intention declaration so that you will see what you expect to come of the speech. This is the procedure is putting your goals in action.
Make sure you draw of mental images that will help you see the direction the speech is heading during the process of writing your speech. If you have a problem with daydreaming learn to accept your images, yet let them take a hike for now and get back into your speech writing process.
As you write the speech you want to make sure that you are vigilant to repetitions. If you notice any part of the speech that repeats itself, then remove that part, unless it is used to stress a point. Still, you want to avoid repeating.
Make sure to highlight the areas you may find distressing, or areas that you may find useful as main points while writing your speech. After you highlight the areas go back over the distressing areas to see if you can spice up the sentence, or if you need to remove it.
You can also review the area to see if it is just your mind not wanting to accept the sentence. Remember, what you do not like at the moment could prove valuable to a listener.
Make sure to read the speech out loud so that you can hear yourself speak as you write the speech and finish. This will help you get familiar with the wording, as well as help you to see areas that may need adjusted.
Think critical as you hear the words coming from your speech. This will help you to ask questions and find answers as you move along. Well, there you have it. Hopefully by now you can see how observing can help you write a better speech that will make you a star.
Posted in: Public Speaking