Introducing “Slide Satisfaction” – How to Seduce Your Audience with Great PowerPoint Presentations

Posted on January 18, 2013 in Slideshop News, Technical PowerPoint Help, The Key to Make a Successful Presentation by russ

  • SumoMe

Ever been the victim of a poorly presented, disinteresting PowerPoint presentation? One that really had little or nothing enlightening or useful to offer (at least not for you)?

Right. Who hasn’t?

I’m going to assume you’re a reasonably compassionate human being – and therefore that you would never want to subject your working friends and associates to such a frustrating, mind-numbing, utter waste of time. (For our purposes here, we’ll just overlook any thoughts you might have entertained, of using such a “presentation” for sweet revenge.)

I’m also going to guess that you probably don’t have the inclination or the time (big emphasis on the time) to do all the detailed creative work that it usually takes to put together really good PowerPoint presentations. And that you also might not have the skills, experience or talent required. (You surely wouldn’t be alone, on any of those points. Far from it.)

I’ll make just one last guess: You feel like you could use a boost in your skill and confidence at getting up in front of an audience and delivering a sparkling, informative, motivational and maybe even inspiring presentation.

If I’m right on any or all of those guesses, cheers! I have good news for you. Good news in the form of a concise, practical guide to creating and delivering worthwhile presentations. Worth your time as a presenter, and worth your audience members’ time. (No, really – such presentations DO exist!)

It’s called Slide Satisfaction, and it’s the result of years of experience in creating and delivering PowerPoint presentations, AND in assisting others to do the same. The whole idea behind the book is to help you build and delivery stellar presentations that grab your audience’s interest and drive your messages home. It’s full of tools, tricks, tips and great resources that should make presenting a lot more pleasant for you, and for your audiences too.

To get you started, there’s even a free excerpt available. Take a minute to check it out – you and your future presentation audiences will be glad you did.

Good luck and good presenting!

Toke Kruse

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