Speech Writing: Develop a fantastic content for your next speech | Vaibhav Nahata | Skillshare

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Speech Writing: Develop a fantastic content for your next speech

teacher avatar Vaibhav Nahata, Champion in Making

Watch this class and thousands more

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Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Watch this class and thousands more

Get unlimited access to every class
Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Lessons in This Class

19 Lessons (4h 5m)
    • 1. Introduction

      2:08
    • 2. Importance of Content

      20:17
    • 3. Understanding Content

      20:22
    • 4. Speech Opening

      22:41
    • 5. Further techniques for speech opening

      9:27
    • 6. Structuring your speech body

      14:07
    • 7. The Jab-Jab-Hook Model

      17:05
    • 8. Concluding your speech

      10:25
    • 9. CIDER Test for your speech

      15:26
    • 10. Building Credibility as a speaker

      13:17
    • 11. Engaging with your audience

      11:35
    • 12. Using Loops for creating mind-blowing speeches

      4:13
    • 13. The 5S Model

      4:48
    • 14. Content for Impromptu speeches

      8:10
    • 15. Writing Persuasive Speeches

      12:07
    • 16. Alternative Basic Speech Format

      10:25
    • 17. A Live Demo of Content Brainstorming

      25:10
    • 18. Content evaluation

      18:37
    • 19. Course Conclusion

      4:50
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About This Class

What's the hardest part about any speech? What in the world am I going to speak? Whats gonna be my content!  

Content is king right? no! not just king but kingdom! People remember you for the message you leave, Martin Luther King had "I have a dream", Had " one step in the moon, one step in humanity" What is going to be your message?

Has it ever happened with you that you sit to write a speech.. Everything from the cold milk in the fridge to old socks that you have to throw, how your friend insulted you!  Everything comes to head but no ideas whatsoever, finally when you write a speech somehow and perform, your audience responds with complete boredom and this cycle goes to and fro everytime you have to give a speech!

This course is all about helping you develop your content for speech in a way that is very impactful and persuasive. 

You will learn-
1)Myths and Importance of content in public speaking
2)How to create a mind-blowing opening for your speech
3)How to develop a persuasive and convincing body for your speech
4)How to end and conclude your speech in a spectacular way
5)The best practices to develop authority in your speech
6)Powerful ways to build a connection with audience
7)CIDER Test to check the quality of your speech
8)5S Method to make your speech memorable for audience

Along with these you'll further learn various other techniques and tactics to improve your content writing skills in public speaking. 

Meet Your Teacher

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Vaibhav Nahata

Champion in Making

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Transcripts

1. Introduction: What is the hardest part about any speech? Well, it is that what am I going to speak? What is my content going to be? And this is a common challenge. All of us face. Pointing is not just to King, but the Kingdom itself. People remember you for the message you leave. Martin Luther King said, I had a dream. Another great Manson, one step in the wound, one step of the humanity. What is your message going to be ever happened to you? That you sit to write your speech and everything in the world comes to your mind. The milk AND off to the socks in your cupboard and how you mean friend incited you. Everything comes to a head but the ideas whatsoever don't find their way. And finally, they just somehow write about your speech and go to the performance in front of the stage. The audience responds with literally very few or no reaction. This cycle basically goes on and on. A, you want to learn how you can write wonderful speeches. Hi, I'm wonderful friends. This is me VAB of Nevada. I have made my journey from being afraid to speak root 20 people, speaking to thousands of people from 51 countries, inspiring them to become champion am a professional public speaker, motivational speaker for teens. And in this course I'm not just going to tell you what content is, how to write it, but we will go through some wonderful practical process bags show you myself working on a speech, weave together, created, and have a lot of funds through that process, we'll learn how to write opening, middle part, body closing for a speech. At the same time, we learn how to create credibility connection with your speech. Also how to write impromptu speeches. And a lot of expect about, you know, basically brainstorming your speech as well. We'll probably discuss about all the aspects of writing a speech in a very fun way. And I'm going to write with you along with you in this course. Therefore, you will not just learn how to write good speeches, but creates peaches. But let's walk through this journey. Welcome to this course. So well, sign-up for this. I cannot wait to see you in the next video, we'll learn how to write wonderful content-based speech. 2. Importance of Content: Welcome for you to this course where we're discussing about how you can use your content and create a speed that is just amazing for your audience. So you're going to look into some importance that content has in this piece that you're trying to give to your audience, the very important number 1, importance that content has. Maybe a fence. That content is what this, you know, the audience is there standing for. I mean, if you just imagine, why would you go for a conference? Why would you go for a session by voodoo? Go for the seminar? Because you want to hear something, right? You have a desire to hear something. The whole idea is that the audience comes to here you, just because of the content and the delivery part is the essentials of it. But they want to hear what you say, how you say something very, very essential because it's a tool to convey what you say, right? How you save as a tool to effectively communicate what you are seeing. So what do you are seeing is of the most important. And yet most people, you know, most people are not able to make the most of it. And that's why the audience has a very hard time connecting with them, empathizing with the content and all of that stuff. So it's very important, minor offense that you go out there. And first of all, understand that the audience is hill because they want to listen to me. And the message I give is something that is completely my hand. I decide this, I determine this. So whenever you go out there to give a speech, no matter what the topic is, make sure you give a check. A very good check is my content something that can add value to the livestock people. So what if I'm seeing this? So what is this going to add value in any way? Is this going to make them laugh? Make them happy, just going to make them bless, is it going to make their day, whatever that is, how is your content impacting their life with something that must be of the Lucas is something that you must cast whenever you are facing out an audience might be offense. This is the number one essentially I want you to understand before we go on to other ones, I'll definitely talk about the so what test further in this course as well. But very essential to Meanwhile, know and understand that every time you go out there to give a speech, what is the value you are delivering? Because the audience is coming to your, what you say and how you see apart low body language and is everything is just a tool to communicate what you see in an effective way. The other important point to consider is that your message is what can leave a lasting impact. Now, whenever the audience is there to listen, they're looking for hope, they're looking for inspiration. They are looking instruction, they're looking for, they're looking for something that they can remember in the long last thing. Now here's the fun part. We don't remember general things that happen in life most often, right? Would you remember how your regular like you go to school every single day and drop-off from the bus. Now if I asked you if they're numbered each of these in a particular sequence, it would be very hard, right? You'll just get in the bus. But if I see remember one special day when you are getting up, you remember the D in which you fail while you were trying to get up and above. That might be years ago, but he remembered exactly same is it the content, the audience is only going to remember your content if it offers something beyond the expectation, something that they have not heard before, something that is of value, beyond something that has been offered to them before. So it's very important to understand that your message has a potential, right? Has a capacity of making a lasting impact. Now, just because it has potential, doesn't mean the potential is utilized. It's up to you to utilize it in the optimum B, deliver that value as well. My defense, if you miss out on that, that's going to cost you some something not good as well, right? It's very important to understand this as a fact before you go forward if you want to meet your journey in the good series of events. Furthermore, when we talk about the message capacity of leading an impact, you see people remember the, I Have a Dream by Martin Luther King because there was an impact, those of you that was just presented through it, right? People remember this piece of John F Kennedy when you talked about one step of a man, one stem from mankind will remember those please, because they have something like a message that is unique, right? This is what I want to happen on your end decibel. This is what is very, very important to understand my defense. That you need to go out there and create lasting impact with whatever the content, whatever speech that you are delivering to your audience. The other point, my dear friends is that, you know, delivery, delivery and confidence is super important. And you know, I have courses in doing that as well. But at the end of the day, have a course on body language. Either already up your uploading soon. Have a course on how to fight your via confidence like public speaking as well. But if you see at the very bottom line. What drives conversation? What makes people talk about your speech is what was peaking during the speech. Obviously, the way you spoke within the speech is something that is another thing that is going to be the member that people are going to talk about. But if you see in a broader picture might be offends people. Are we to talk about this beach only if you talk about something that's unique, that that encourages them, that makes them the push, that, okay, this is something to talk about, right? That's how you do it. And if you are taking type of so many people, I see this all the time. If you are speaking to a 100 people, 55 minutes, right? Putting you have a steak, 500 minutes of this world. You overall the 500 minutes. What do you make out of the 500 minutes at the world is giving you? What do you give an attention? What return you give in return to the 500 minutes of attention that the world is giving really need to meet them most of it, otherwise it's simply cheating on people. It's simply cheating on the world because your took their time and got them nothing in return, right? That's what I put forward to it. Again, it's not something that can be pressured about, but something to be conscious about. Because being conscious about these things actually, it persuades and inspires us to give speeches that are better and inspires and motivates us to, to give speeches about something that can drive impact and meet people, talk and inspire and all those stuff. And believe me, I am sure that you as a speaker 1 to drive impact, want to add value, want to meet life's of people better in some way on the island no matter what the field of impact is. But I'm sure that you would want to lead that impact with this. Let's go to the other point. And that is, if you don't have a good content, your credibility is lost. I mean, just some member. If somebody is giving you an opportunity, you go to a cake shop and you get the key for the first time from the cake shop. It looks garnished and all that stuff. Now this is the garnishing over there is the body language. It could be your confidence by your starting, right. But if they eat up that K can find out that it has nothing inside. I mean, it's not that good. Then would the order from you yet again, my mom runs a bakery and I know the answer is no, even though she gets older again and again, because her cakes are amazing. What I mean to say to you is my dear friends that whenever you get an opportunity to speak to people, it's not just used to be built, but an opportunity of creating and credibility in front of people, of making yourself be remembered in front of these people, of leaving an impact that people are willing to remember you for the work you did in terms of the word Seuss book, right? And if you don't give a good speech, if you just give a squeezed that that's out of air, does not have content on text, doesn't have the right kind of elements in form of sometimes it could be human if you are to morning, that kills on your credibility, right? And these small things when it comes to credibility, onetime interaction, actually, even if you don't know, add up to a bigger thing. And when they add up to something bigger. People remember you as someone who promises, who does not deliver, someone who does not focus on quality and all that stuff. And that's why you see that the best of the best of the best of the people in the world, the most popular people, the most famous people have, whenever they give speeches, they have something to share of meaning, of hope, of interaction, all that stuff. That's what, you know, credibility is value is that I want you to understand, okay. For the moment, the offense that if you do not have the quality in your speech, then you're also going to lose the audience retention. I mean, as I said to you, as I'm going to set to you as well, I've said it before as well in my other courses. That in today's world, I want you to see it this way, right? The average retention span, the average attention span of any human being in average rate is seven seconds only, which means in the first seven seconds, you can types their life, you can impact them, you can convince them the first seven seconds you're convincing them that your content is going to add value to their life and death. Why they should listen to you, right? That's how, that's what the value of the first word is. But if you're not right with it, if you're not doing good around it, it's going to be you bad, it's not a good thing to do. So when you lose quality in your content, when you have not yet not put it the right way, the first seven seconds you lose the grip. And for the further part of your speech, they don't have your attention. And you'll just buffer around saying that, well, I gave a speech, but nobody literally was hearing to be viable. Well, wherever they're not listening to your dividend, not listening to view because they didn't know. 3. Understanding Content: Okay, Now that you have become a part of this course, we have already started our journey. Let me just put a lot of excitement into this before we get started even we get started because I just wanted to say to tank you, they're going to do amazing stuff for the next couple of arts. And I'm going to show you some amazing techniques, tactics, and all of that stuff. So can't wait, thank you so much for being a part of this course and we're going to make an mind-blowing journey together. So for the audience, this is what I want to say for all the viewer's score stickers, students right there, this is what I wanted to say. You, all of us, you and I are joining in as individuals in this course, right? But whenever we go out of this course and you'll be complete this course, there is a possibility that we go out as a family or community, right? Because you can be sharing your ideas, your videos, and we can have a lot of interaction this course that we discussed about your speeches. I discuss about your speeches, you discuss about your speeches. And we can definitely figure out of how you can become a better speaker in a wholesome, right? I cannot wait to make that journey might be offense. Thank you so much for being a part joining this course already. And right now we are discussing about something that you need to do before even you think of starting to speak before you start your speech writing, like the way things beyond that. Now, this is very important. Most people don't come up with ideas about this peach because they don't spend time having a basic mastery of their topic. I mean, if you want to give a speech on natural pollution, that if you want to give a speech on pollution, I asked this question all the time to my students. How many times have you spend studying about pollution? And by studying, I don't mean you have to go through books, how many videos that you've watched, maybe how many articles you have there. How many data you have collected, right? How many stories do you have? It's very important that you go out there and actually master your topic. And when I say Master, you need not spent ten hours. Even ten hours. You can, depending on the length of the topic, you need to spend a lot of time in your speech, right? Depending on the length of your topic, right? But if you want to give it three to five minute speech, doing a t us to us 100 teaches, it's good enough, right? Depending on the time you have, you need to learn to do it, of course the right way. If you just watch a 14 minute video and have done a recent, that's not the right way to do it, but you need to spend time, what I mean to say that you need to spend time learning about your topic. You need to get in the depth. People are talking about carbon dioxide release, what people are talking about methane release and all that stuff now, how is that connected to natural Hmm? You knowing about your audience, anything more than didn't know about the topic. It's very important that you know more about the subject then the audience knows when you're giving a speech, you need to come up with points that they don't know. Is pollution helping the humans in any way at all? Is pollution. How is this pollution causing? How long will it take for the world to destruct, right? And all that stuff? We need to have a good crowd research, good understanding of the topic before you go out there to give a speech. Very, very essential that you do this. Otherwise, that's where the most peaches guest met, messed up. You know, that people have no idea about the topic. I mean the, nor the topic just as much as the audience knows. And the guy out there in the stadium, in the, in the, in the, the quality Dorian to give this piece and end up giving a building speed because they don't, they don't have any muscle has in their content. They don't have any new thing that the audience is not know. You need to get those new stuff right there. If you want to create an amazing speech, most people don't do it. And that's why this feature is not flavoured, is not interesting, not connectable. I'm going to talk about on delta them. But before we get started, the first thing we need to do my defense is get your laptop, get your mobile phone, get your book if you want. Single book is something I don't recommend because it takes a long time for at least as peach. I don't do it. Some people might be doing it and it might be right as well. I suggest watching YouTube videos in two weeks and reading some research articles looking for statistics. Basically, you just get a good idea if you're talking about global, knowing what the other speakers talking about global warming, of course, you're not cheating that. You are just getting an idea, you understanding things that you need to understand, and you are making pointers. This is something that could be very interesting. Well, this sounds amazing. This sounds clear. This is the argument, this is the data. This is the an offense I can use for an argument. This is what BB CC about it. Okay, that's your bins zooms and start fighting graph when you start having information. But all the way, it must begin with your client to have much TO your topic, go out there, do some research and know more about your subject before you do anything else for your contact my defense. The other things, draft ideas without approval. I mean, whenever you're trying to write a speed, just write random ideas that come to your mind. Knows, I mean, I talked to you about structure. What do you mean by drafting ideas without approval now Weber, well, if you have an idea coming about global warming even before you have done research or while you're doing the search, just noted down. And what I like to do is that I like to create a circle in between and Right? Like causes effects. Sometimes it's just open random lines and then I like to brainstorm and free think. In my goats on studying, I talked about how to make note that I treat in which I talked about a technique of mind-mapping. Write your mind-map random ideas that are coming in your head about the topic and just make notes of it, right? That's how you can get started with George journey, my dear friends and terms of please tell thinking, think fleas, time, no barriers. You might want to give yourself quotas if you want, like seven ideas, ten ideas, Ten Arguments, whatever that is. But you need to get started with the random stuff no matter how good or bad, we'll evaluate it later. We'll have a quick milliliters of that later. I'm just going to write random ideas that are sticking to my hand at this very moment might be offense, very, very important that you get started with that simple, simple function. Is that clear to you? Very well now that you have understood the basic context of this, let's go a step further. Now, whenever you're giving a speech, whenever you have vacuous peach, whenever you're writing a speech that see things you need to understand, you need to first of all, understand the purpose of your speech, right? That's where we get started. We'll talk about how you get started with your speech, how to open your speech and everything else. But right now, I've center of attention might be offense is nothing else but the simple question, the very simple question is that whenever you are working on the speech, what is the purpose of your speech? Now, when I'm talking about purpose, it becomes something that is very, very broad. Well, by purpose of speech is to inspire people because it's a competition. Now, no purpose is into three segments. Okay? I want you to understand this. I'm going to meet the course very, very detailed and very, very precise for you to understand that so that you can take away the learnings and actually bring defense into your life, right? As you want to learn about how to fight you, use body language. I have separate courses on that. I won't touch it, but I won't go into depth about it over. Yeah, I want to make sure that whenever you're writing that content, It's freaking amazing. So my focus is going to be about that segment in this course, at least, right? Furthermore, as we go ahead, if you have any questions about any single thing drop-down in the discussion section, I'm more than open every single time to answer your questions, help you out if you have ever written in my course, as you know, I'm always open to helping people out. We're taking my course. Now. As I've talked about already, let me go into the purpose of just pick. Now we're dissecting purpose into three segments. Number one is general purpose. Now, remember, remove the topic over. Yeah, we're not talking about deep topic, we're talking about purpose. Now, what is the purpose of your speech? It is to inspire, to entertain, to educate, to pay tribute, to, appreciate, to criticize, to la fac, to believe in. These are the general purpose of your speech and the direction that you want to go. You know, take your speech into before you start writing and drafting these. You need to get started with the purpose of ESP. And that is, it could be to inform, persuade, inspire, pay, tribute, etc, anything, right? That's your general purpose. The whole idea, the impact that you drive out of free speech. I'm not even talking about topic right now. I have not gone into it. What I'm talking about right now is basically general purpose point-blank. Okay. You need to start out by simply understanding the very general purpose you have, which is which? Well, this is what I want to do with my speech above. Okay, so old school, that's how you get started. This is what I want to do and that's what the general purposes I won't to inspire. And this depends on the audience as well. If you go there to critique, you know, you can't criticize about the global warming issue, right? Like I give you an example, we're talking about global warming. You can have an angle of criticism that global warming and the government is responsible for all of that. All you can have a inspire that, you know, the world is getting better in terms of global warming. You can inform that this is what the condition of global warming is and then leave the judgment to the audience. That's also a wonderful way to do it. You can pay tribute like you can tank the heroes were made world a better place in terms of global warming, Elon Musk or whoever you think about, right? These are the various angles shooting, these are basically the stance you take, the representation of the eye. You know, you're making a presentation out there. It's a very personal choice and you make it open to making it over there. And you must be understanding that these other different angles that you can go into red, that's the general purpose. Now, the second thing that is possible, that is a part of this journey, a specific purpose, okay, now this is a question. Specific bumpers is, what do you want to accomplish? Once again, what do you want to copy this? Now, use it and inspire, right? But let's say the specific purpose will be to inform the audience about the importance of having a quality education, right? To inspire the students, to be more conscious about global warming. To two. I'm entertain the people by sharing stories from Bolivia to appreciate the people who'd built my country to pay tribute to the hero that made vaccinations, vaccinations for COVID-19. All of these stuff, my geofence, you go out there and look for specific purpose of your speech and that's how it gets started. Specific purpose basically becomes 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. Point-blank, right? You don't have to focus on we'll go into little more depth when we talk about specific purpose is a molecule depth, but there's a further layer of depth that we're going to talk about in just a moment. But for now the first step is identifying the general purpose of SP, then specific purpose or specific focus of this speech, right? This is what it is like. First of all, over here, we introduce the topic for the first time and we're talking about writing a speech. And this is the second step only. This is not the final step. This is not the last step, this one, the first step and the second step only, and therefore the steps that need to work on. Okay, now that you understand about the specific purpose, you have listed down what your specific purpose for your speech. One, you want your specific purpose of the speech to be. We'll jump into the third and very important part of this peach, and that is the central idea of your speech. Now, what is the central idea of the speech? Basically, the central idea of your speech. If the one sentence summary of your speech, where they just see a one-sentence summary of your speech or you're, you know, you basically talk about, summarize about the speech that you have. If I asked you to give it, you know, you've written your speech, you think about your speech when this is what I want to do. Clearly, this is what I want to do, right? You want to accomplish is water especially purposes, and how you'll accomplish it basically becomes your central idea. Now if you talk about in the context of the college education example I was giving a specific, the central idea would be a quality education opens door to greater earning potential more employment that allows people for personal growth. Right now, in the earlier part, you're talking about, you know, to inform the audience about the importance of education. But how will you do it? Island found about this, this, and this, this, this and this, right. To inspire people to become more conscious about deforestation by sitting them alternative means of, you know, of using renewable, how they can adopt renewable energy and create awareness to other people about climate change and global warming. That's how you do it. You go for general purpose, then, you know, then dissector to specific purpose and then come up with a central idea. Here's what I recommend. You don't have to come up with the central idea right after you decide your specific purpose or general purpose, right? You can spend time brainstorming, but meanwhile, before you have the final draft speech ready, before you go on and systemized data you have collected or the stories that you want to put forward defined that this is the central idea I want to portray. These are the final point that I want to take fourth away. Once you do that, you have a clarity to work on, you know, direction that you want to move on. And that clarity turns out to be some invader very helpful for the mine, the offense, when you work on creating a structure for your speech and therefore, when you give your speed, so very, very essential that you go out there and basically decide your general purpose, specific purpose, as well as the central idea of your speech. Okay, this is what I wanted to talk to you about in the speech writing video. This was a basic format in which you can brainstorm, right? And when it comes to brainstorming, when you're brainstorming group. Therefore, for suggestions, I have number 1. Go for quantity. I mean, don't think about quality, right? When you are trying to start on speeds vaping, okay, Don't look for quality. Don't focus on quality because if you focus on quality will be sentimental, right? You need to look for quality, but that can be done later. Once you become judgemental, you'd be like, okay, this idea is good or not, and then you, because you're not valuing the idea that are coming forth, you are not able to receive more idea of default. Number 1, goal for ideas date and if the ideas are coming up, don't go for quality. Quality go for quantity. Number two is to realize that no ideas are bad. I mean, if you see the best peaches, you'll find them in a format that is not suggested in many cases. So go out there, get for good for hunting, for quantity while they look for ways to connect with your audience, but basically appreciate crazy ideas. Number three, okay, whenever this is when you are working with a group on the speech, right? Nor down, as many ideas come up, note them down, write down whatever comes up nor down, as freaking ideas, as funny ideas, anything, just note them down. And the fourth important thing might be offense to do is to, you know, to filter your ideas. How do you filter your ideas? Well, idiom designed, decided this specific purpose or central idea. These become your guide. So every single time you're working on your speech, have an idea of what this does this make sense in the filtering process? Well, is this aligning with the central idea of my speech? Does this stand in parallel with the specific purpose have with this speech as these fundamental questions and the answers will be the answers you are going to utilize for the speech work that you're going into me, as simple as that might be events. If you wanted to get your speech rate, get to a general purpose, specific purpose, central idea, right? And furthermore, step forward, my dear friends, be very, very careful. Back for beans, common free open thinking, right? Nor gate volts, right? Once you have, once you have the osmosis process ideas coming in, the, you have tons of ideas you can work on because you have taken idea from the various sources. You can note it down. And once you have noted it down by, That's how you get started in the wonderful journey right? Now, as we go forward in this video, basically the brainstorming tactics, that different tactics to brainstorm, as well as this is what I want to share it. And also, one important thing is try to get into flow when you're brainstorming. Now, what does state of flow mean? I have I have created a course, basically my smart study CVs where talk about, you know, basically these things about state of when, all that stuff very much encouraging you to check it out. Basically flow exists, state of mind, a state of a person where he loses control of time so that things are just happening where the dancer is not trying to dance and the dance is happening when the singers launched into song, soma that is not singing anymore. And the song, the verse is just coming out. When this happens while studying as well. Some times that you get into really in studies basically, but sometimes it's happened. I'm working on a speech track of getting into flow. And there are few fundamental rules and new title get into flow. You need to have good oxygenation and keep drinking water in between. Also, the other important thing when you want to get into flow is basically client in what you want to exactly do, which can be brought to the general specific central purpose, an idea I think that I talked to you about. Also, the other important thing is to get rid of distractions. Keep the place clean. Just depend on people or Google Docs if you're working in and also when you have into state of flow, avoid looking at the clock that, that's the killer. Because if you become conscious of too many ideas you're coming up with have been like, well, you're doing good today and the new, as soon as you have, right? Of the least of the things you lose it, believe me, you get paid, you lose start, you start losing things. That's the fundamental idea in terms of time and in bigger picture, almost every single thing. So be careful about it. And finally, if you want to get into flow, it's also important, mighty offense, that we have the right system to get into flow. Pomodoro Technique and all that stuff. I'm not going to talk a lot about it right now. But you can check out that course and get some amazing information. But meanwhile, let me take a quick summary of what we talked about in this course. We talked about why it is important to master your topic before you get started into writing your speech. So talking about drafting ideas in no specific format without seeking approval for new bogey. On this page, we discussed about the general idea, general-purpose, specific purpose, and the central idea of the speed that we're trying to give. We also further talked about how we can get into State of Lu. We talked the mode of few other things in the same context of writing out amazing speeches. Well, that is what I wanted to basically touch in this video. You know, I love making this course because of the impact these days. If you have any single smallest of questions go out, then the discussion section, and I'd be happy to answer you. In the next series of videos, we'll start to structure. We learned how to get started with, you know, starting speech. What are the different ways in which you can open and all that stuff? We're going to write content, we are going to write all those stuff. But for now, thank you so much for watching this video. I'm so damn excited to see you in the next video, we discuss about amazing ways in which you can start your speech. This is lab of you are watching it. How to write amazing peaches and I can't wait to see you in the next video. 4. Speech Opening: Okay, Welcome, Welcome, Welcome back, my dear friends. We are discussing some amazing way to write amazing speeches. We have discussed some amazing these two PBMs, tom, before we start writing our speech, we have discussed why content is very cold and very important thing when it comes to writing a speech and all of that stuff. But right now in this segment of the speech, in this course, we have already discussed about something that is way more important and this is something that is really essential to understand as well. Now what are we talking about? What are you building the suspense level? Let me explain the hardest part. Arguably, for every single speech, what do you think is the hardest part for every single freaking spin? Just think for a second. But most people, if you go uncertain, what is the hardest part of the speech, you find out many people say that they have hard time getting started with this piece. How do I start my speech? How do I begin? It is a common question that everybody asks right now. Here's the question, wave. The audience has only seven seconds of retention span in the beginning, as I've said you before, hazard, if you say hello, This is me. Babylon had time and I cannot read today to give a speech on the topic of why our environment is going through so many challenges done. You've lost your audience already. You just spoke a few words, and that has led you to losing your audience, which is obviously what you don't want to do. The question is, what do you want to add? What you want to basically do is you want to connect with them, establish a rapport and all of that stuff. And how do you do all of that? Well, you do all of that with one simple way. And what is that simple way? That's simple way is nothing else but the art and the skill at the same time of getting started amazingly hand, there's this wonderful quote that goes that when you start, it's hard. In the middle it gets I'm hired. It's relatively less hard, but when you complete it easy. So basically what I'm trying to say is that starting out is the hardest part of the whole speeches many often because you need to set a report you need to show by your speeches worthy and then arguments. Of course, the body part is also essential. But it's also essential that you learn how to start like a pride, like a champion. So as you go forward, as we go forth, we're going to add up, we're going to use a secret formula to kill their demons that I'm stopping you from coming up with amazing ways to start a speech. What do you mean babble? Well, what is the formula for sulfuric well-suited case it just think for a second. I don't remember that. Well, interestingly, I do remember H2SO4 Nitric acid and believe me, I really don't know that. Is it at C L? I don't know. Tell me that's what hydrochloric acid, I believe, whatever that is. We're going to use another formula, a chemical to actually Battle of fear of opening the way we open our speech. This chemical is something really special. It has been imported and brought out from the various books that I learned. And this is something holy freaking amazing. That is going to change the v. You think of public speaking in terms of the v, you start your speech. So are you ready for the same way, my dear friends, and basically topping about very wonderful scale of P2, Q2. Well, what does that stand for? Well, that's basically an acronym for the whole different ways in which you can start your speech. The number one among all of these, b2 S22 app is nothing else, but very simply p. And what is P? Guess what P is, I wouldn't say to you. Well, my dear friends, the P is nothing else but poetry. Poetry is a very wonderful, interesting simple V2 status ph. You can just quote somebody in a poetry and get started with this piece. I'm definitely going to show you a sample of it right now. But meanwhile, it's important to understand why poetry works as a wonderful way to start a speech. Now poetry is interestingly amazing for a few reasons. Number one, poetry has rhythm most often, right? And as you have seen in my smart steady courses as well, rhythm is something that we are tuned in from the very birth we regard the rhythm of our heartbeat. We hear the rhythm in a, B, C, D, E, F, G. We hear the rhythm in so many different things. So rhythm is something that you're comfortable with and that's what poetry targets at the same time. When the poetry goes in a specific flu. These are, these very often the timings and wrappings is another thing that we really love, that are being things that really structured when, you know, chocolate comes after something that is late, That could be casket, right? Whatever that when something comes in that format, it's considered to be organized. And even though it is not in the same suffix or prefix, it, this other thing that we find interesting, That's how our brain is tuned. So it can be very often used in poetry, can be used. There's the fun part. Poetry can be appropriate to use in front of almost every audience. It works best for the smaller audience, even secondary student in kids. And it also works for the older one, but I found out, okay, my personal observation as a public speaker, it works very amazingly. Further, smaller, each audience. The large age audience as well. It's a very wonderful way to start, but probably not the very best way to start became very wonderful, but not the very best. So now let's go on look for the quick, very wonderful example of how you get started with the speech in the form of voiced p of poetry. There we go. I know that older workers the world is done through me. The maker of the world's food and clothes. How was it? Did you find it fun to start a speech with a poetry? I found it really fun. So basically that's how you start your speech with a poetry. Now the second question, along with poetry, the second P that we were talking about. Now, what is the second P? Well, the second P, my dear friends is nothing else but I guess it's prompts. Now, what do props? Props are actually some physical tools that you use to demonstrate that a point I am making, right? It could be a roast, it could be chocolate, it could be a hack, it could be a pencil, it could be a cigarette, it could be anything and progress. So famously used by world champion of public speaking every now and then guarantee used an underpants and the ninja used a rose. Somebody else, you have the cigarette, somebody you know, there are all these words, champions who often use, use different crops. And this is for one common reason. You know, prompts gives the audience to something to be curious form, right? As I've said before as well in the other course as a speaker, there are three to four best things you can do. Number one, you can make the audience laugh. Number 2, you can make your audience. Hi. And number three can make your audience think audience action is a completely different story altogether. Now what we're talking about when you have a pinion four of you is the audience starts thinking, well, what is this about? It builds curiosity which makes them think. And when they're thinking they are more engaged with the vibe and the content you are giving in this peachy no holds up you getting where we're going with this. This is very, very essential that when you're working on the content of your speech, you have a wonderful opening. And when you do it with a prop, it turns out to be very powerful. There's another reason prop folks believe that they are fun. I mean, they give audience to focus on something beyond the speaker and the message as well. Otherwise, they'll basically audience here, focus on the speaker, what the speaker is saying. But whenever we are doing it in a different way, whenever we're doing it with the VM series cuvette drops and give them a reason to look at something beyond what they are talking about speakers. And we'd like to relate things. So there's this wonderful person that you might know, the eNodeB, Leonardo da Vinci, who made the Mona Lisa, made amazing sculptures and is credited to be the man who came up into points that for parachutes and so many other sciences. And the secret behind him doing all of these was one simple thing you don't want. That was one simple thing. The one simple tool that he used was nothing else, but simply and simply the way to connect different things you use to connect chocolates with papers. He used to connect the veins, the veins in the body with the linings in the leaves. You just have to try to end. I have this amazing course on curiosity wherever you have talked about every single of these. But right now my defense, what I want to put forth for you is it's very essential that you go there and try to understand basically that properties and essential amazing way to start your speech. It gets physical stimulus to look for to your audience. And you want your audience to know to find as many ways as possible to engage and connect. And obviously, your prop can be one amazing. Reopen it. Okay, let me give you a quick example of how you can use a prop with giving us minus coal. And over the next few minutes, I'm going to teach you that it's okay to be different since a young age, I've weren't different colors of socks and two different shoes. Why? Because I am unique from the crowd. I feel best when I am being this summer, a funny thing happened. I was in a bookstore with my mom when I realized everyone we're strangely quiet. That was amazing. Read you looked at how the prop works. What is the snow? Think for a moment. Well, that's very simple. It's a story, right? And, well, there's no words to say our story now, you can have a whole speech in the storytelling format and I might create a course about that in the coming future. But what I'm trying to say that story is a wonderful way to start with speeches with that. Now, when we're talking about all these techniques in a world, some idea events, it's very important to understand one more thing. And that is that when you're working with all of these, you have basically, you know, you can consume only ten to 20 percent of the time in the opening of your speed, let's say three minutes you have in your speech, then you can use, if you have 10 minutes seconds, then you can use at max 18 seconds to 36 seconds. Of a three-minute speech in your opening, not more than that. 30 seconds could be ideal way to put it forward. Now, in the thirty-seconds, if you can put out a portray a story, it can be a very powerful way to connect with their audience. I do it very often. I loved doing it for one single reason. And that is because I find it amazing the way it works. Because when you're doing it, when you're using the power of storytelling, when you are putting out stories right day and sharing it and talking about it. And let's say you are talking about global warming and then you put photos today. I use to do this in different ways in my public speaking championship, I used to put forward a studio painting, now contains a little kid who, who's amazing with maths is the champion in the school with basketball and all that stuff. And one sudden ds is walking back to his classroom. All of us hadn't put tape falls down and is rushed to the hospital to parents are just at the parent reach their doctor. Companies that initial diagnosis. It turns out with the sag fees like that of a little kid who's dye has been student. And he says, I'm sorry, I pulled has cancer. Now the appearance I'm wedded and thinking, what did they do? He did not drink, is just 11 years old and I'm sure my kid does not smooth. Do you care the kitchen? No idea. He does not eat the most genuine kid that students and the teachers know in the school. Turns out that, hey, you know, doctor comes out to say that, Well, ma'am, it's not of all of that, but pollution that was called by UN the eye to those cars. The question is, what was their fault for putting, hello, this is me blab on the hotter. You get it will be going with this. There's so many other ways that you can use the power of studios to put forward the point that you are putting. And I find stories amazing and there are few reasons, again, for their stories are amazing because humans love stories. I mean, from the very childhood we are tuned to learn from stories. Do you remember why are, you know, little classroom books all had so many stories about this person, about that person, about the rabbit and the, and the rabbit and the head, right? All of that. We had all of those for a reason because I've been learned stories well, right now I have a nephew and my mom says, we want to know story of my VAB over a year when he was three years old, two years insulate here, yay, yay, children's love stories. And that's for one simple reason. Stories are fun stories and investing stories give people a decent to put themselves in the content of this 2D and they can visualize it really wet stories can be visualized. They can be seen in pictures and as humans, that's what we love to do. So that's why stories are very powerful bees and I highly encourage my students to often use it as much as possible. So the other way to start your speeches, tony, and let's see a quick sample of it. And the middle of 20th century hitler's brutally tortured that inmates in the Nazi concentration camps. It happens to be when to brutally tortured wind of Nazi concentration camps met after years of being the first sentence, the other one, did you forget for what they have done? The second man answered, yes. How fog with them and decided to move forward in life. And have you forgiven the other man replied to call given am, retreat and anger I just said triangle, find it. How can I decompose events to Hitler? The other friend responded to. It means that Hitler still holds you in the prison. Newer standards, one sector forgive is to set a precedent fee and realize that you yourself, where the prisoner, well, this is how stories work of very powerfully, highly encouraging you to at least give it a try. And this works best. Basically, the audience, every single audience here, the fund PIDA, all of these techniques can be used for all of them. But story is something that more specifically can book for everybody and you must customize it obviously according to the age and the demographics of your audience. I've already shared you that every single time you go out there to speak, you need to have a quick assessment of who your audiences, what they're, what they're, where they're coming from and all that stuffs that you have a clear idea of who you're speaking to because of quantum for a six-year-old kid and a quantity for a 60 year-old person is going to be completely different. You are talking about Batman and the uncle of 60 years old, has no idea of what you're talking about. That does not, That's not what you want to make happen, right? So you need to understand the context and all of that. And I'm going to definitely captured it all for the as well. Now, further as we go ahead, we need to look at one another thing. And that is P2. Have done with this. This is the other thing and that is Q2. What does cues to stand for? Let's go one at a time. The first Q stands for something very simple, I guess you must have guessed by now, and that is courts. The very simplest way to start your speech is with the code. At least this is what you need to do the very least. Okay. I'm talking the lease decision you what you need to at least do when you're talking about any speed that you're giving. At least have a quotation that can be, that can be a way for the audience to connect. If you don't have that as well, I don't I don't suggest it ever, ever, ever. So what do you need to basically do with your quotations? It started a basic correlation if you're talking about education and know your central idea that you're talking about importance of education. Let's say, what about importance of education? Go there. You'll find a few, pick out a few that you find really interesting. The others ones can be used in the middle of speech. I'm going to definitely show you that. But finally, one that stands out for you to give a quick introduction while you're giving the speech. And that's what you can use while starting your speech. You're getting maybe going with this gets started in that way and that would be fun, that would be amazing. So quotations is an amazing way to start. Many people use it. Many successful speaker use it, and I often use it when you have, when you have least of time left of the speech coming forward, get to court and no. Get out there to speak like now, this is not the best of all the v's in most cases without exceptions, but it works fairly well if you have limited time to work on your content, right? Otherwise, go for stories that, that's, that's my personal favorite. You can go for other techniques as well, but that's a fun way to do it. We talked about the first queue and let me show you a quick example of this is also 0. So who once said that every single person bond is a beautiful flat. It's just that some are noticed while the other arrows as for the challenges that the rules wants to become the Lotus. And the notice, once you become very wonderful with this, let us jump to the second queue. And what is the second queue now Bible, let me put forward the second cue, my dear friends is a question. Question. Now why does question? Why question lab I can ask question like in the middle of the speech or why do I have I will have to ask question at all when I'm giving us Pete, The answer is simple. Questions. Make your audience think and speak of what do you want to do is that give reasons for your audience to think, give reasons for the species, for the audience to brainstorm and come up with ideas and all of that stuff. And that is really essential because US is pico, are entitled to create an impact was speaking over there because you have a quality of a speaker and all of that stuff. And if you're not making the most of it, that that's not that simply a waste, right? So what type of questions do you start with? I'm going to give you an example, but before that, why is it a powerful tool? Questions make your audience think as simple as bad questions at the same time have a remarkable ability to respond. Ask a question. You can start engagement right from the very beginning of your speech. I mean, engagement is what you want as a speaker every single time bag. And you can get that engagement in the very beginning. If you are using questions in your speech, and questions don't have to be sophisticated. What is the and you don't want to play a quiz? The nicest questions obviously is relating to the topic, the audience, and all of that stuff, right? But at the same time it's important, mighty offense, that you understand that this comes up in a very simple way to put forward. And that is as simple as that's right. It's as simple as like, what do you think is a number 1 people become successful? Number one reason people become successful. Why do you think most people diabetes regrets, right? All these questions. Why do you think most teams never achieve the dreams they have in their life? Put forward simple questions that can make your audience think you can get response from them. And that would be a brilliant way to get your speech tag that. Okay, okay, let's go there and see a quick example of that. Once again, my idea champions have a question for you. What does was compelled to dance like Michael Jackson and Michael Jackson was forced to become an entrepreneur like Steve Jobs. What does Mahatma Gandhi was like? Pablo Picasso and Pablo Picasso was expected at the same time, graph like this. They wouldn't have those legends we haven't raised. And why is it that every single time a person is born in a while, why is it that when every single time we have a wonderful gift, a wonderful, wonderful, and now become with the final letter of this whole sequence and that is facts. Now what are facts? Facts are basically fat. Now these are some things that you already know that exist or something that are very different yet known, right? So facts could be something like, you know, set of data about a topic. If you're talking about malnutrition, you can see that 73 percent of the people, that's not a clear data. By the way, 73 percent of the population in Africa is malnutrition or whatever that data is. You can come up with one data after another and create a shaft within your audience, right? Okay, This topic is something serious and we need to talk about it. You basically give you audience that reason to talk about it with those facts. No facts can be data packets, can be statements as well. Sometimes, you know, did you know that, blah, blah, blah, blah, blah, blah, blah. Did you know that that CELAC, 70 thousand people who die every day. That's a statistical data, right? But the other non-statistical data kind of format that you can use, something other very simple. And that is, did you know that beavers build? Beavers are actually the best architects in the world with the list of the resources that make the best of the homes. And VS humans can do amazing things that you just created with the topic you have. And we'll get started. Put facts that includes statistics is where I do not want to make it P2 SUMIFS, that does not sound good rate. Basically that's what I wanted to put forth with you. These are some amazing ways in which you can get started with your speech. I showed you some amazing examples as well and taking it through a quick revision. Number one, you know, poetry. Number two is prop, number 3 is quotation. Number four is no. Number t was something story, right? The number four is quotation. Number five is basically P2, Q2. And to stand for, That's what the second key words I'll let you guess about in this thing. And the final Q is nothing else but facts. My dear friends try around playing with these things over there and you can check out lots of examples. I couldn't put a lot of videos in here to show it to you. I've put out a few because of copyright reasons that the policy has, you know, that we have in the policy that you have to stay into this course. I'm so excited to share all of these amazing things to you. In the next video, I'm going to talk about another wonderful things, important things that you need to consider while you're working on the opening offers speeds. This is VAB or not. Are you watching how to light your speeches? And I cannot wait to see you in the next video. 5. Further techniques for speech opening: Welcome, welcome, welcome back. In the last video, we listened and learned about how you can start your speech using the P2P SQM formula. In this specific video, we're going to learn about something else as well. And that is some other V is that you need to consider along with the P2s U2F while you are writing your speech. These are all really important, amazing techniques, tactics that I used widely and a very much suggest that you use it while you're working on your speeches. That the number one is that before you get started your speech, take a few seconds to steer your audience. What did I just say? Steer your audience now. How do you do it? The whole audiences over here, what you basically do is, right? So basically this must be a part of the script while you're working on the content. Because basically this is important for one reason, for a few reasons. Number one, when you are stating, just add the audience, you give them a reason to concentrate, you're going to see something, Okay, Your turn has come. Are you nervous? They start thinking about you, and that's what you want. You want to be making your audience think from the very beginning of your speech. That's one of the best things that you can do as a speaker. And I highly encourage every single speaker to give you a reason, to, give reasons for your audience to think about you laid number one thing is important. You make your audience think. The other important thing is that whenever you're stating your audience, you get a better idea of what mood they are into even before you start your speech. And therefore, in the very last moment, if you can, you know, if required, you can make some tweaks around speeds that you are making so that it is suitable to the context of the speech other more often now this is true. Many times, the speaker before you have booting, if there's no competition, If in a conference, whatever there has their rulings because often the audience is fed up. So if you can look into the eyes, it gives them a reason to look back at you. And basically you have the eye to eye connection and I just wish you'd want to get fall in love when you are looking at each other, they're out of context. That's what I wanted to show it to you. There's a yield power that distinct goals. And when you've already learned about the power of simply putting forward, The V is looking forward to your audience right in the eye before you get started with just peach. The other thing that you need to understand is your audience has only seven seconds, right? Only seven seconds of attention span wise that well, we have a very limited attention span for a few reasons. And the leading one among them is the fact that we have so much advanced in terms of technology today that we get things right in the moment now, you go to Google type something you just learned that you go to Amazon. They found out if the speed of amazing while loading produces 2.1 seconds or 10 seconds knocking story about the data, the orders are going to decrease in terms of billions. That's how it works. People want to get fast results. And basically, whenever we are listening to speech is going one at a time. People talk about Hello, This is me, blablabla. Give them a reason to not connect in the very beginning. So that's why we lose attention very, very fast in this way. And that's why we're application makers for all of those instant gratification has turned out to become a very big challenge, right? Furthermore, important thing to consider my defense and we'll talk about this, is that in the first seven seconds, you need to create either of these three emotions for your audience. Number 1. Ah, what is Ah-ha, It's a wow expression in front of the audience. They're flabbergasted. They are enthusiast, you know, with the content you're speaking. It's very, very interesting, basically a moments, wow, Right? So either you need to create a Aha By you're getting started with your speech. You can use a hub in all of those six methods. In P2, Q2, F can be supporting with that, but you can choose your own over there, right? But you must be either a high effect or the second option is hahaha, that is humor. Now many people say, you should not start your speech with humor. Many people see you. So to start your speech with humor, it depends on the content than the context of your audience. It, when there is UPS, what the demographics is, where the audience integrated coming from, OpenID, how close are they? Where do they live? These factors must be considered as a speaker. But first of all, I wouldn't make any Soviet my audience. I was going to give us peace and just go out there. And that turned to be non disasters. But when I learned that I can know what my audience beforehand just by sending a quick form that actually hidden should know better so that you can perform in a much better way, right? If you already have that data, you just fill it out for yourself. But it's in the outside environment. It's very, very powerful to learn about that. Ha, ha, ha ha. And the third thing is TT, disgust, right? In the Africa, there's the seven-year-old kid. His name was NumPy and now he was walking through the forest to go to washroom because it did not have toilet. And all of a sudden this meat came up and they put him in the three seconds. Nambe losses like that's what discourages CTE. Little bit of more voice fluctuation. I have a separate course on that. Once again, you can take ups and downs, and I've taught in that course about how you can make those variations and your voices. I give you tactical tools, but for now I want you to basically understand that you have to create either a Aha, ha ha or chichi discussed, disgust works because it is associated with fear that does not happen to me as well. This is something really sad and, you know, you can empathize. So empathy is a very important part for your speech, for your content of your speech in a wholesome. And I wanted to understand this from the very beginning. Content, empathy, I have something that go hand and man-made events. Okay? With all of these, this is what I wanted to talk about before we end up over here. Whenever you're starting out from the very beginning, you want to empathize with your audience. Now, let's say your audience is very bored, right? You need to start from a literary above the boredom stage and then take them to excitement. Audience is very excited. Need to take them from the state of excitement to over excitement or maintain to that page. For me as it's weaker, I've always had an F and important that I make my audience excited enthusiasts, because excitement makes the audience enthusiast. And when you're enthusiastic to learn, they're in a more open position to get and seek information. And I can put my points in a more easy way to them. And I very much do that almost every single time I go out there to give a speech and very much encourage every single person to do it. Now it's very important while we are talking about all of these that basically when you empathize with your audience, It's not just about, you know, what they're seeing and you're repeating and all that stuff. See how they're sitting, you know, see what they were talking about with your speech was started what they're thinking beforehand. Now, sometimes it's very powerful that I know how bored, You know, I remember I was in my school long back into the speaker who came sharing about international studies and while studying in us is wonderful. And he said, I know you are bored and yours non-standard. Just come up and I'm making you sit and I promise you I'll do it really soon and I could see that well, he's feeling me. Right. Okay. Pet put up that intention right after your statement out there and that becomes really powerful. Give reasons, give finding out ways that you can empathize with your audience from the very beginning of your speech. Some very powerful tool. And also one more thing, mighty offense, whenever you're starting your speech now, make sure that you give your introduction after you use these tools, many people be like hello disciplining VAB Amartya, and I'm going to give a speech on blablabla. If it is a nonnegative mix, which even get a mix speech, I don't suggest to do it, but that is not an ideal way to do it. You have seven seconds I shared you died and you use your losing it in the very beginning. And many people be like, thank you ordinarily this, that these, these, these, these, these, well, that might be important in professional contexts, but you can just let all liberal members in the chair. And that's also, if important, basically put out your thirty-seconds, 20 seconds to create a report with DAW, P2s, U2F, all these other tactics that we talked about. And then you can give you an introduction, a no Huddie, right? And don't forget to do it. I'd actually forward a few times and that did not turn out well. Well, you give us good speed, but who are you who don't do that. But basically you can structure it after you have the introduction. You know, you have your introduction the right way with your content. You make a good interoffice B, then you give your personal introduction. I suggest this to you, again, a personal choice that you can meet. Okay, So basically, let me take a quick throw back of everything we learned in the speech. We learned that we have a 15-second attention, seven seconds attention span. We need to use the P2, Q2 F in the speech, right? And also we learned that we have to be careful with a ha, ha ha and gt, making pleasure, igniting, feel or either making them really law. That's what is wonderful to do. And the initial t seconds there, thank you so much and I simply cannot wait to see you in the next video where we are basically already discussed about how to start your speech. We're going to discuss about working on the body part of us peace. And believe me, we have lot of amazing stuff in there. 6. Structuring your speech body: Okay, so welcome, welcome, welcome back. We had had a wonderful discussion about how you can start to speech like a champion. And now we're in an amazing journey to learn how to write content of speech in a way that it is fantastically awesome. We had a wonderful discussion about the P2P S22 f method and all of that stuff. I hope you go out there, see those examples as well. I'm trying to figure out how you can apply all of these when you speak next time. I'll also give you a model at, as in the project section, which you can use whenever you're trying to write a speech every single time. And it will work fantastically awesome for you. Once again, this is lab on the data you have watching how to write your speeches in an amazing way. I cannot be, you know, I am so excited to take this further for you. And obviously we're going to have a great time together. So when you talk about content, we discussed about how to start your speech, right? But the thing is, the majority of your speech will be spent on you speaking about your body, right? You'll be speaking about what is the content of the speech in a wholesome. And that will consume a majority amount of time when you're working on your speech, the question is, how do we make it in a way? How do we craft it in a way rather that it is somewhat pleasing, somewhat. You can ignite the emotion. Sometimes you won't discuss from your speed. Sometimes you want pleasure, someone, sometimes you want to show hope, sometimes you want to ask people to donate. It's different every single time. My point is that I wish that you know, now we're going to learn how you can persuade them with your content in the body part to be able to do amazing things. So as you go ahead, it's important. First of all, let's talk about what is the importance of content in the body, but the body part of the speech in the whole of speech number 1 is, it covers the majority of this peach, right? So if majority of the species, the majority of the time offers beats spent into a certain section. It means basically that this is consuming a lot of time. So you need to put out content over there. That is a music because you just don't want to use fillers. You want precise content that can be value adding for your audience, and that will be consuming the content part of the body section. In the body section, we'll be spending most of your time. Your audience will be spending most of your time, so you must make sure that goes amazing. Furthermore, your body part is the most essential part with detailed lines. What message you want to give to your audience? What, what do you want them to carry after your speech? Now, remember this, your audience, you know, you're speaking to your audience, not just for the sake of speaking, but for a mission that you want to portray, follow impact that you want to last. If you have this mindset, whenever you're working on speech, every single time, they'll, will be a huge perspective shift because you're thinking about how can I make this more impactful. You're constantly asking, What are the, how, how can I rephrase it to make it a little bit to how good I changed the words a little bit so that it is more persuasive and all of that stuff. So it's very important that you go out then first of all, understand that when I'm giving this speech, this is going to be all about adding value. Now the other thing is we talk about first impressions. Obviously that is created in the introduction. But remember, first impression is the last impression is okay. But the, the, the whole some experience is the last thing. Experience what the audience is going to remember about your speech. The audience doesn't remember a lot of points about your speech. A few. And the body part is the most major part that you can ask them to drive your message home, right? The wood experiences, what matters, and we have to be very careful to make sure that the value that we are delivering, the promise is that we're giving her audience and the contents we are delivering a somewhat in some way or the other, helping them lead a life that is better in at least some way. Okay, that's what I want you to understand now. Right now in this segment of the course, I'm not just going to pay you or show you, but just notice here you but I'll I'll practice shoulders well, further, we'll try to do it together. I'm going to do a physical assessment of working on the speech as well in further videos. But right now we're going to understand basically about how we dye into the body part of this piece. Are you ready for it? Give me a high-five or that out. Okay, That's amazing. Now, now that we are already learned about the P2, P2 is equal to f opening, right? Our mission is to write a wow speeches, amazing ones, right? So let's go together. And first of all, this is how we're going to craft a body of us. Pizza. Let's do together jab, jab, jab hook. Jab is I want to do it with me. Jab, jab, jab. And when was this rebel? And explain to you now, have you ever seen someone give us pH where they are giving a 15 ways to cure cancer in three minutes, 10 ways to be happy every single time in two minutes. You know, 30 ways to lead a successful life in five minutes of speech. There's so many times that we come across speakers who want to put out 15 points like do this, do this, do this, do this, do this. Now. The challenge is that whenever we have people given 15 points back to, back to back to back, it is not what the audience wants. If I want 15 minutes to become a happy person and just go into Google and Wikipedia in the first page will give me 15 ways to become happier or whatever that is. That's not what we're trying to do, right? If you want just 15 minutes to do something, ten ways to do something, it's not going to drive impact, right? So basically, you want to persuade them, you want to prove them about something you want to meet them. Dlas and realization does not happen if you just tell them how to be happy, be grateful, appreciate things in life. Make someone else happy. Talk to your elders, talk to new friends, makers, or community around you. Done. Is that okay? Am I happy now? Now, obviously that I, as the speaker, cannot come to your home and you know, and give you a coaching until you pay for it. But what I'm trying to say that can you be more persuasive than likely use of BIM taking action is, can you increase the likeliness of your people, your students, your, your audience, taking action with your speech. And most importantly, can you make them realize, I didn't say this every single time. The best few things you converse with your audience, make them laugh, cry, think, and beyond everything else, realized that peak action, right? Maybe people can realize a few, we'll take action, you've met, you will give your a 100 percent to persuade everybody to take action. That's the intention, right? You're not just giving a speed because you know something, right? Remember this every single time, okay, when you go there to give a speech, your audience is not looking for information. No, for information. They're good to you to for information. They'll go to dogs, research about them for information. They have tons of resources online. They're reaching out to you or they're listening to you for, if, IMO, for niches, where they just say, you move our nation. Now, what is IMO for nation? Will you move formation is emotion, information. Emotion does information. When the emotion merges with information, that's when the magic happens, right? Then less, you know, basically the whole idea is the less is more in terms of public speaking, in terms of body part, the less is more, the less amount of points. And this is what I personally recommend. If you have three to five minutes or point, give three to five points. And if you have a larger time, That's a 30 minutes of time, give three points. So it getting me one or ten minutes. Now some people might give five minutes or 50 seconds. It's completely up to you. Just a rule of thumb that I came up for myself for shortest speech. I'm not going to be that's a max. I'm not going to put more than 1 in a minute. I'm not going to put three points in three minutes, right? I am give only 1 in three minutes and play around it the whole time. How do you feel play around it? But I'm going to talk about it. But what I'm trying to say is that you need to be very, very conscious and choosy, that you are not, you know, not filling out the content to whether you want to add value you want to deliver and make an impact with the content that we're giving over that, right? So rather than giving all of that, give little bit, but convinced them to implement it. At the same time. My defense explain right now, this is what I want you to do. That two things over here. The number one is the hook, the number two is the job. What is the hook? Hook are the major point that we're trying to give you audience. Like if I'm talking about environment protection, if I'm going to pick three points, the three points are going to be my hooks. Yes, my folks are three books. If I'm talking about environment protection, the three things I'm going to talk about is how to how we can take, you know, planted tree at home could be something. The other thing could be, you know, you know, tried to just switch off the light whenever possible. And I can give this third right. Now. These are my books. I need to play around with jabs of it. I'm going to explain it to you, right? But what I basically need you to understand before we go into it is to understand that every single thing has to be structured in that format. Now, you need to observe about patents. So it could be, you know, every single speech might have a pattern. You can create a pattern in every single speech. It could be first way, second way, third way of nature conservation. This is the one way to do it, okay? This is one way to do it that you'd be 123 ways to execute something, to do something about something, okay? The other we could be problem solution benefit, okay? This is the problem that the world is facing. This is the solution that is going to, that is going to work. And these are the benefits that we can do today is, are seeing these are the three hooks that we have in this peach, right? This is a framework. The other is a step, step one, step two, step three, step siesta. I do this webinar called c steps to becoming a teen champion, right? We are talking about how you need to, first of all, start by finding your Championship, then finding your mentor and being a candidate, then lifting that trophy, getting back to treatment. Now. Similarly, the other pattern in the technical terms many times in the IT world are many a time this works in the medical world as well. If you're talking about medical stuff, cause symptom treatment, right? Cause symptom treatment, right. Cause symptom treatment is another pattern. The other pattern could be tenth packing and cooking, right? These are all these other V's. Every single B is dependent like whatever your content is, it is formally dependent on your content and all that stuff. But it's important to understand that you have, whenever you speaking, you have a format and a sequence that we're speaking back. Okay. Now what do you put them, each of them I'm going to explain in very good way about it, don't worry. But basically in every single speech, now, many times it's a three minutes PGY1 go for 1 as well. If you're talking about, you know, for smaller amount of species, okay, for 15 minutes. Peaches, if you just talk about one topic only in devolve around it. If you have only one book, if it's a little challenging, It's, in most cases, if you don't have some groundbreaking stuff, It's not your persuasive or connecting to your audience. You getting me four smallest speeches. Well, you can do it and it can work wonderfully as well. But at the same time, for starters, this could be a very systematic approach that you know, as I said you in the very interestingly opening video of this course starting we do that. I'm going to give you a powerful framework that you can utilize. So it's a very powerful framework that you can utilize in terms of the way you design your hooks. Now what do our jobs and what works I'm going to share to you every single, all of them right? Now. I'm going to give you a quick example. Okay? Let's say there's a speed that I'm giving on environment protection. What? Environment protection? Now? There could be 123 hooks that I could have Intuit. 123 hooks could be anything. It could be, as I gave you an example before as well. Now, hoax are basically the major points that we're playing in each of their speech caused affect treatment, et cetera. Now, for each of the hoax, you will need taps. Now what is the Jew? And the jab method? Well, I'm going to do is go into the next video and talk to me about it. Thank you so much for joining in this video. In this video we basically talked about how rather than giving 15 points just randomly of information, you need to be very selective about what you were trying to say a very few amount of points and rather, rather focus on how you can add more value with fewer points, making it more persuasive. If you're talking about, you know, success, give three to four points. Don't give a 100 points in a three-minute speech, or depending on the length of your speech or rule of thumb, is that one in each minute and all that stuff, and one in 10 minutes as well, depending on the length of your speech. Furthermore, we also discussed about the Fieldwork 1, 2, 3, first, second, third, the first step, second step, third step, problem solution benefit cause symptom treatment. Tend to pack in cooking all that stuff depending on what your content is. In the next video, we're going to talk about the jab jab hook method, which is very, very powerful, very, very persuasive. And this is what I've been using since a long time. This is what my students have been using a long time, who have been, who are being into very big public speaking championship, getting awards from themselves and inspiring and making me happy, giving me amazing testimonials to shade to you. And I've wished that you become an amazing testimonial as well. And to become an amazing testimonial, you have to pick, go through this course and take action at the same time. Who? A lot of that, I cannot wait to see you in the next video, we'll talk about the jab, jab and Hook Model. Buh-bye. 7. The Jab-Jab-Hook Model: Well, welcome, welcome, welcome back. In the last video, my idea of 10 feet talk about how fewer points is more powerful at the same time, how we need a specific format like first, second, third step and all of that stuff. And we're working on my speech in this video, we are going to discuss about the jab, jab hook, right? So basically what is a jab, jab book? It's a very popular boxing. I would say ritual. The ritual, but a very powerful boxing method, a very, very powerful maneuver in boxing, I'd say. And these are one of the most basic things that I taught whenever you go into giving your speech. How do you delete the jab, jab, jab hook, and how does it work? I'm going to explain each of these things to you and don't worry. Now what is hook? Hook is the major point that we're trying to make in every single speech. Okay, As we discussed in, we have had a wonderful discussion that we talked about. You know, whenever we're giving our topic, how do we decide our topic? You remember, we talked about specific things that we want to achieve with our speech. These are going to be deliverables for this piece, that three major points that C major realization, the three major takeaway we want to have with their speech. That's the hook. That's the ground on which all the jobs will grow. And what is the jab now babble? Well, jab, my defense is basically the ground on which the leaf that makes that fee. Okay. Now, what does jab flu jab two different tools out there with support your hook. Okay, so for the three that has to stand, there are so many vantage, so many things that have to be right, Right? So basically if this is the hook, if the table I'm sitting in right now is a book, the four legs that it has is a jab, hard to understand. So how do we create our jobs? What is jabs now there are few jobs that are very, very powerful that you can use. The number 1 is 30, what is today's lab? Now, every single speeds, you know, story is a very, very powerful way to connect with people. Very, very powerful way to build a wonderful connection because stories are very easy for people to connect and relate to. Okay, if you're shooting a story about your childhood in a pile of playing cricket, I'm going to relate it with me. And I'm going to say, okay, this is my studio, okay? The audience loves to relate, stuff, loves to here that the speaker is speaking his own voice. No, you want to be the voice of speaker very often of your audience, very often. So stories are very powerful wave, many speakers use it. I use it personally a lot. So what you need to do in this story is basically there are few components of a story. I'll, I'll in the future make a separate course on this. I have not vote on a draft forward, but definitely my list to work on a course on story. Now what is Tony basically when you let me explain to you, okay? Stories basically, there are few factors over your, your story must have character, character in the sense it could be a story about you, but even if you are sharing our story about you, you need to have characters like depending on whatever the stories and remember, every single store they tried to make sure that you are not the heat makes someone else. The Euro myth yourself, the missing person, the nascent person who's learning, who's acquiring what we're seeing someone learn and just being an observer, making yourself a hero is actually boosting most often I learned this from Craig Valentine, one of my mentors was also the 2019 world champion of public speaking, 20 90, 1999. Let me show you a quick clip of what he sees in those off the pointless, distorted dating thing. You want to tell a story that makes your audience tall. Ta ALL think, act, laugh and learn. And I think if you can do that, then whether it's a sensational story or just a sincere story, they're gonna get the point. They're gonna get the message that are going to be wrapped up in it. A lot of things that go into storytelling, but what I want to start with is being able to tell a story and make a point. Being able to tell a story and make a point with a foundational phrase. That's right. Now. A foundational phrase is fewer than 10 words. It's you focused meaning it's focused on the audience and it's rhythmic. It's like it's easy to say. So I'll give you a quick example. I have the trophy right here, but I always say being the world champion is a blessing and a curse. And if you've been walking towards me and the Chicago Airport two days after I won the World Championship. You'll just see my wife on one side of me. Okay, and me carrying this gigantic crystal trophy, right? Just walk them through the Chicago Airport and everybody's looking at me like, wow, Who is that? Is that depends on Washington. I always say, you know, at the left that hard. But this is where I realized my life would never be the same. This petite lady in a pink dress runs up to meet in the middle of the airport. And I was speechless. And that's when I realized, no matter where I go in life, people are going to say, Would you mind saying something? So I came to a fundamental understanding about my life as a speaker and really about yours too, is I can no longer get ready to speak. I have to stay ready to satisfy. So my new motto is Don't get ready, stay red. Anyway, I'll stop right there. Stop right there. So what's the point? Don't get ready, stay ready. People are going to remember that foundational phrase that gone to repeat it. And chances are you're going to get rehired. So it's about being remembered, repeated. And rehired. Understood, That's what Craig sunset. Now, along with the characters who need tension to be built up, you need, along with characters, you need basically tension to be lifted. What is the tension? What is the problem that comes by? So let's say I was walking by the door and there was this pit. I fell into the Pit is the problem. Okay. Via fell into and then you can exaggerate on the problem that when a pit, when I was trying to get up again from there, I went depot and nobody could see me, you know, excellent the problem right thereafter. The other thing you need with us today, media offense is a foundational phase. Now, what is a foundational piece? This is what I again learned from clay Valentine. Foundational frame is basically a quoting months ends, okay? It is 10 words or less, 10 words or less. And what basically happens within it is that it is a very powerful quote which is very persuasive, like most people vet, weighed to go in life. Most you don't have to get set and go. You can just go and get it. That's a longer one. But basically, when d is a will days away and you can be whoever you want to be. These are the common ones, but you need to find a way to refreeze it. How do you find something that is really interesting, right? The whole idea is if you can get into Toastmasters club or join social community, well, can you do in a group, share a video of yours of giving this speech and ask, what is the lesson you learned from the speech? And you'll find people writing shorts, okay, short answers in ten words. Just put a post. What is the, what is, what do you learn from this pH in less than 10 words and just read out the comment. The one who get wonderful legs, or if you can read all of them, will find your foundational piece that way. It's a very, very powerful way to discover your foundational piece might be offense. So I'm beginning with this 2D part in a very brief way right now because it's a very different chapter. You can inject humor, you can do a lot of stuff over there. So whatever the point is, storytelling is a very, very powerful way to connect and build a wonderful report with your audience. The other powerful thing along with story might be offense statistics. Now whatever you are speaking with, people loved to have credibility, they wanted to be credible. Stories of personnel are very, very credible. But if you put stories of somebody that works, amazingly, no questions. But depending if lasts about credibility, it is not adding credibility is definitely adding a lot of value to your point. And if you're sharing your own story, what you saw and experience, that adds a lot of credibility. Now data adds a lot of credibility because then also positions you as an expert. Okay. So if you're talking about child psychology, 93 percent of people according to United Nations, I'll prove them said, and having minor or do not like homeworks in the school, right? 72% of people according to where your children organization. I'm not happy with the light from the very beginning, all that stuff. So basically these are not an incorrect data. I'm just putting in front of you to explain to you. Once you put out the data, the audience thinks, Okay, this guy has something, is putting up some ideas. He, he is coming up with the research. So it shows that you are coming up over here not just because they're not just coming out over here, just to speak, backing with the learnings. You had to spend time researching and spend time understanding about the subject. And therefore you, as you're speaking, you're not just jumping all of nowhere to put pill out. We'll just pick out anything you have in your head or your heart. Getting me, it's a very powerful way to actually create a wonderful report and all that stuff with your audience. So I suggest this all the time to my students that every single time, if possible, if the content allows, tried to build credibility using data. At the same time, it is also Dow people that's most many world public speaking champions. Few of them won't use any data at all because they're all about storytelling. And that's one good approach. But yeah, it depends on the species peaking and all of that stuff as well. Quartered, we're talking about statistics and the other thing to do is put quotations. What quotations? As simple as that. Now why do quotations will? They are short and they may make people think. Now, our bills loves to process information, but it can it loves to process smaller bits of information at the time. You just tried to speak one word, one after 12, then you just decide to listen, then you won't get it. But if I say one after another word and you are able to process it, well, beams need time to process. Our brains, need effort to think and, you know, you can't ignore this fact. You getting me. So once you do this, that's what makes very much depends on it comes to this piece that you are trying to put forth in front of your audience. Okay? Now that you have understood how this thing works, quotation, depending relevance of the quotation is another very, very powerful tick. That thing that most people don't talk about, which is somewhat, I don't understand why. Because it's so essential that you you see relevance of your petition. If you have a speech about successful using discipline to becoming successful by Would you like to give a quotation or approaches? I mean, that's a terrible example and an odd good job, but I've just trying to put forward a point to you. Are you getting me try to be very specific about all of these things. Another wonderful and beautiful things to talk about. Oh yeah, my dear friends is whenever you're doing this, whenever you are putting effort into this segment, the other thing to do is to make sure that whenever you're speaking, you have one more thing. You know what that thing is. That is, you might, you must have arguments. No matter what. I'm not saying this for any of the other points away or you must put for the arguments. Because if you're just coming up with stories and statistics, if you come up with stories, it's just, you know, it just okay, good If you for coming with data with just being a professor over here. But when you come up with arguments to put your stamp, this is what I stand by, is what I believe in this is what I stand by, this is what my beliefs contribute to. This is what I think about the situation. This is my taught. You basically put out a statement thoroughly that okay, this is what my opinion is. And people want to hear to people because they have opinions. Yeah, Google and YouTube for information not beautiful. So I had a lot of opinions, but basically if you want to just information, as I said, people are not looking for information. They are looking for IMO formation right there looking for emulsion plus information that is, arguments that have V to put forth arguments. Emotions. So be very, very careful about using emotions as much as possible, as often as possible, whenever you are working out on your speech. Is that clear? Very wonderful. We talked about quotation, we talked about stories, we talked about data. Let's talk about questions now, one of my very, very, very favorite way of doing it. Now, why is quotations very powerful level? Well, quotations are very powerful for one simple reason. I'll tell you why, okay. Quotations, what they basically do my defense is that quotations, Saudi questions, right? Questions give your audience's space to think and for you to interact with the audience. You ask question and you give us 2D. What would you do if you get in that situation? What would you think? Where do you believe in? Would you do the same? What is your opinion about this? All of these questions actually become very powerful when it comes to connecting with the audience. And I do this all the time. Raise your hand if you were ever been into this situation. Now give me a nod. If you believe in what I'm seeing. All the situation, stand up with me, stand up right now from the CSU or sitting in right now who believe to continue to support what I'm trying to say about women volumes. And people do it. You, you need to put yourself into vulnerable situations. Otherwise, you'll never be able to make the most of the voice that you have, the capacity of the voice you have. So go out there as many situations as possible, put forth your questions and let the audience react to it, even if the audience is not react a few times it, because I have not built at a poor fit them, make them comfortable in the opening itself that I'm a fun guy and they'll do it. And, you know, quotations tried to give the name of the person who gave that quotation has felt very powerful. Am saying, you know, something, you know, success is not defined by the money you happen to impact you make. Albert Einstein said that success is not about the money you make, but the impact to make. There's a completely different story. The credibility of the person is added to the credibility of the words that you're speaking and makes people realized that you have done research at the same time. So very, very powerful way to work on this is to actually do this. Now, one amazing thing other than this that you can do is you can put out ideas and solution. Another wonderful approach that you put forth an idea that this is what can be done and then you come up with solution. This is how it can be done. This is what the problem is. These are the best solutions have been carried out. These other ways you can put forth as well. Now here's the fun part. Whenever you are putting forth one-point, don't put on them. Put 2s2, 2p3 among all of these, and therefore put two to three of them in a good way in your speed. Because if it is too many points, once again, for your audience, they are looking for concise information in a fun way, in a more attractive or interesting way. If you just give them the point right away, it does not sound good in most of the cases. I have been speak I've been a judge, I have been a bad speaker. I'd have meaning all those threefold situations. So I can tell this to you with complete certainty that when you go there to speak, don't put more than three jobs for your hooks. Don't put more than three jobs. That's the max you can use to you can just use stories, you can choose Statistics, but use two to three, that's an ideal number. Two less sometimes doesn't work until it is a story and then put forth the hook. The hook can sometimes be a foundational piece as well. I'll getting maybe going with this. Also, there's another important thing that I need to talk to you about as we go forward. And I have some really powerful technique to check the quality of your speech once you have written it, I'll do that in the next video. But meanwhile, I want you to understand this very carefully that whenever you are working on this peach, I did have questions. Either have stories, either have these seeds, so quotation either have, you know, you must have statistics or anything else, but don't just put lousy points. We should do this feature. Everybody knows that and try to drive them into action. That's what I want to say to you in this video. When you put a, you know, put all of these things together, Your turn out to give us P that is more memorable, reflective, right? And all of that stuff. So this is what I wanted to discuss with you about in this video. The next video, I'll see you yet again with one amazing technique to check the quality of your speech at the, at the same time. One amusing other point that is probably the most important if you're already into public speaking. I'm seeing that with us statement, so I cannot wait to see you in the next video because we are going to apply it to gather I ready for this. 8. Concluding your speech: Okay, we are together on this. Once again, welcome back on this beautiful course on how you can become a wass pico, be discussing content writing. In this course. We have other courses on how to get triggered, your fear of body language and all that stuff. But thank you so much for coming. Once again, you're having a wonderful discussion about writing the body part of your speech. We already discussed the jab jab hook method and all of that stuff. And in this video we are going to look up yet very, very insightful segment in content writing. And what is that? Well, that is the test and as well as the other point breaker. And each of them, I'm going to talk to you about it. But here's what I want to say, p statement before we go ahead with this video, every single time you go out there to speak, you want to be exception. You don't want to be any other speaker. Because if you want to be any other speaker, it's going to be bowling yarn to become those peak and those speaker request the content. You're getting them going with this. So question is, how can you create content that is way beyond it better where you load the jab, jab hook, as well as all the other techniques in the last couple of videos. How did we start with? We're definitely going to discuss about the conclusion right now. So over here, let's go ahead and discuss about how you can conclude your speech like a champion, right? Because my geofence, including your speech in the right way, is very important for a few reasons. Number one, people remember first what the yield loss, if you remember the last time you heard a speech, remember very often the ending is exceptional. You remember the speech rate because it's done final impression. People talk about first impression being the last impression, but nobody talks about the last 10 percent being the first impression. So the first simplicity is the last impression, but also the last impatient in the first impression. And for that same region, it's going to be very, very important that we discuss about how you can close your speech. And to guess what's the best way to conclude a speed, just give it time to think about it. Yep. Okay. Somebody saying something? Well, I can hear you, but let's talk about it, right. So first of all, we're going to use the three S's docket to learn how you can improve your speech like a champion. What's the TS level when we're going to go one thing at a time. Number one summarize. The first S in the three S model is summarize. So whenever you're giving a speech, you remember ten to 20 percent is opening, ten to 20 percent in closing, and 60 to 80% is going to be the body part of your speech. While you are concluding, you want to make sure that you are summarizing what you talked about, if possible, right? You don't have to be like if you discuss about the three points, we don't have to say the tree points we discussed are blah, blah, blah. You're going to, let say, let's give an example. The p point to discuss about today is deforestation, avoiding deforestation, increasing plantation, and using limited water sources. That's a boating way to do it. We can say just if you can learn to reduce water usage, increase effort is patient and find out ways to kill deforestation. V can go along way. You can find innovative ways to basically summarize the world some content that the speech has. Basically, this is so very important because as I said before, has been just right now in the video. What do you see last as a speaker is often remembered first by the viewer, by the listener, by an audience. And you want to make sure that you end on a high note, people. So you started on a high note, you end on a high note as well. Number 1 steps summarized in different ways. The three steps, if you are talking about the three steps, do it that the problem solution, if all of us are going through the problem statement, right? We discuss about the models and we know that the solution is law and this is how we can carry it out. So just in a quick series of sentences, 12 sentences, depending basically on the lead, one to two sentences at their speeches, like three to five minutes long. And you can make it bigger depending on the size of your speech in a wholesome you getting us. And that's how you can get it right in terms of your content might be offense, okay? Now, the other important thing that we need to discuss when we are talking about the three S model. We talked about summarization model, which is very, very essential. The other thing that is important my defense is send team mental ionization. Now, what does sentiment realization? My dear friend, it's very, very important that when you speak, you are provoking your audience to take action, right? Because if you're not provoking them to take action, What's the point of your speech? What are they driving home? What impact it just speeds binging is an important question that you have to ask yourself as a speaker, okay? Because as a speaker you, you, you basically one that impact you want that transformation. You seeking for the teams to be brought about in the audience. And if you don't have the content in the right format, that ain't going to happen. Basically when you talk about sentimental ionization, you make the field that you need to take action. You make them realize the urgency. Now what is ticking action something digging actions. Positioning itself, realization is an active itself because you're taking time to put it in the Pinto, a part of your brain and understand and believe in it, right? So it went, we realization that you want to deeply affect or one small action that you want them to provoke with like plant 12 inside your womb or give a little food to a beggar and see how it feels, right, whatever the action is, make them feel, you know, deeply emotionally engaged with it and therefore try to derive them to action, right? So many times used to be your speech might not be driving, you know, literally, you know, the context of this speech is not about, you know, driving action, but still you can find some literature. You're talking about electric cars, right? You can talk about electric car being a method to save the world in terms of carbon footprint. So this is the little thing that you and I can do as well. You getting where we're going with this. So very important that you understand that you can always ask the audience to take action. Now, I just said to you that you need to inspire your audience to take action. But at the same time, it is important to know that when you are talking about taking them, you know, asking them to take action. Basically, don't ask them to take too many actions, okay? Because you are provoking them to do something. And if you tell too much, it's not going to be as powerful. It's just like I was taking a training on how to sell quartzite and you push for products into one session after it and they don't do this right either. You try to sell them one thing that is generally appropriate and tried to put it that way, right. Find out, you know, one action that you want them to really drive too, as much as possible. Again, depending on context, it might be more. You might have a fundraiser. Donation is what your focus to, whatever the situation is, try to make it concise way to make it p size and sentimental eyes them towards one thing, not a lot of things, but a few things that can be done by them very, very easily, right? So somebody sentimental lysing the third step is sign off. Now whenever you're signing off you want to there are few things you can do, Okay? You started on something and then you end on something that's a really powerful way to do it because they're made of whole circle in your speech that this is what I started with, this is what we end with and becomes a beautiful circular around what you were trying to say. That's a very powerful way to do it. Sign of could be one single statement that could drive a wonderful quotation. Well, as in the poem, as in the opening, we talked about the few stuff. You can just put a quick quotation and all those stuff and put out a wonderful sign off. And you've signed off, you want to have the exact omission. Just imagine your speeches of fees, right? How would it be? Hope, happiness, action, aggression, believe, have that fees. And with that feast as the center, sign off your speech with a very, very good, bad and very, very important to do that because if you don't complete on a high note, your audience might not take action and well, it would make a lot of difference. But basically if your audience makes peaks action is going to be seen by other people that okay, You, us Pekah was driving impact and we always taught as dreamers. Then you take the trainers of trimming, training of trainers that mesial deserves, not just by the feedback you get, but the transformation that your students have, your seekers have, it's very, very important that you go out there and calculate that as well. Now we're talking basically about the three S model and I discussed with you about it. But there are few pointers that are very important that I must discuss with you before we conclude this. Now, the ferry first important thing to understand when we're talking about the final pointers by the offense. And conclusion is that you are not supposed to introduce a new point when we have closing a speech, don't do that disaster. I see this happen so very often that people are completing this piece and they add like the other three ways to do it. And then you can do this, this, this, this disease, this, well, they will end up doing nothing, too much. Nothing, right? They are not willing to do any of that, right? So basically, you want to make sure that you don't introduce a new point while you're trying to conclude your speech, you will the three S summarize your quick speed. Sentimental, I sign off as well as if this is so cool, you want to continue and complete. Just completed over there in the final part of your speech, you started with, I have a dream and concluded with, it's hard, but I still carry that dream. And it's not just my dream, but are beamed together that can make a difference. My dream is that I can put this dream into your being, something like that, right? So basically you create a circle, but you might not want to do it depending on your content as well. Somebody's sentimental, I sign off and do not make do make sure that you are not adding a new point as you close this page, right? This is what I wanted to talk to you about in this specific video about concluding your speech, you adopt wonderful and powerful models to talk about how you can create credibility connection, all those stuff with your audience, hangs on and let's discuss about them now. 9. CIDER Test for your speech: Okay, so now we have learned how to open your speech like a bank, how to write the body of your speech in a band node. Also, you have learned about how to conclude your speech in a fantastically awesome way. Well, what now was left WEBO? Well, you learned how to do all of this, but how would you check your sort of, if you're doing this or not? It's very, very important that you have a quick check about how much you're applying all of these things that we're learning. So in this specific video we're going to do, you're going to learn how do we check about how much of all of these we are following are taking into action, into consideration. And therefore my dear friends, we are going to discuss about a lot of stuff in the same context. So are you ready? Well, in the last video is that I shade to you about the test we're going to do and that the sided test. And one more point that I want to talk to you about, know, what is the sided test? Well, sided test is again an acronym. I love a problem because they make you remember a lot of stuff if you're a teacher and that's why you're taking this course or anybody, anytime you get an opportunity tried to use the chromium side, you're giving us B. That is really powerful way to make your audience remember about something. Okay, so back to the topic. We're talking about the sided test, the hazard. These are the CIDR, CIDR five things that you must know. Five quick questions that you can ask that will give you an overview. Understanding of the quality of this piece that you have come up together with you have concealed. And basically it's the submission of the quality of the speed that you have read it for yourself and your audience. Now, each of the thing in the side, they have their own meaning. The first is the convincing. Now, very, very important, okay? Very, very important that the sided test is about few things, okay? The number 1 c is convincing. And how do you convince your audience about any single point that you have? Convincing is a very important step. Because if you don't convince them, they're not willing to take action at all. And as we discussed before as well, VS good speaker, I want to invite them to take action. We want to make sure and ensure that they're taking action and all of that stuff's so how do you convince about something, somebody to, somebody there to three things together with this, number 1 is you build credibility. How do you build credibility and have a different video on that? But right now it's important to understand that when you're talking about credibility, just designation is not enough. You need data. Sometimes you need authenticity in terms of your own story and all that stuff. Check, I'll use sound incredible at all. Are you credible in terms of the content you're putting forth for your audience? Are you credible in terms of the data you have presented it? Have you just quickly say the source, I, you add whatever your statements or arguments, something that someone can believe in. It very important to examine, examine all of this stuff and you talk about credibility, okay? The other thing in the same aspect is creativity. But if I just tell you that you need to become, you know, you need to study more. Everybody knows that I want to study more. But can you see it in a way that is very different, right? You say that there was this man dying. And the very last verse he said, I wish I could study with just a random point and very bad one quickly, but that's what it can do. I might instantly. So are you creatively putting the point force that the audience right there can find a way to basically be convinced about the point you are putting a head. Number one, you know, you need to make sure that they're credible. Number two, you need to make sure are you creative? And the number 3 is communication. Now, you have credibility and you have some amazing creativity. But are you able to communicate it in the right words? Sometimes that all words lead to offense, they lead to confusion. They lead to all sorts of challenges when you're speaking to your audience. So i u at the same time communicating your point in a way that it is not offensive. It is actually connecting, making them laugh or in any way making them free, credible, creative at the same time, right? That's how you convince your audience and begin. Basically, these are instinctive things. Am I persuasive enough that they're willing to take action? And my persuasive enough that they'll plant a plant, right? All these simple questions is something you'll be able to answer on your own and find out if they're good enough with the purpose that we're trying to solve. The next thing is interesting right now. As I've shared before as well. How do you know if your content is interesting? Well, there's this test that we learned about in the opening is that aha, haha or see t-test. Right behind me. Poly means wow, right in my language means wow. So basically is your, is your content something that people then can you give them information or something that was wow, I mean, that was fantastically awesome, sir. Are you presenting any of that content or any other content in a way that it is wow, or is it humorous in any way? And then THE right, or it's very, very disgusting. I mean, you make a 110 interesting by sharing something that the audience hasn't known before or not known in the VA you have shared before, like you put out, you know, an anecdote that is really different. Success is success takes time. You need patients to become successful. Or you can rather see that success is rather like trying to build a BB in your stomach rate. It happens one bit at a time and it's very hard to see the growth every single day, but it isn't a month for T2 can see the difference and, you know, you need to have the patience for it. Basically, you can put the points on and on and on and on. What I wanted to share to you is are you interesting enough for your audience, right? Are you connecting them with them enough in the right way? Are you good enough in the week that you are putting forth and shedding the votes were there for your audience, right? So are you convincing you interesting. And the third thing is CID, is, are you different? Right? How are you different? Now? Usually what is important to understand, okay? Every single time that you're speaking, either make a new point on makeup, point me. What did I just say? I said that I didn't make a new point or make a point nu and how do you meet shop that you know? It's a very quick, I'll give you a quick example. They pile is one of the greatest countries in the world. It has the highest and the most tallest mountain of all Mount Everest. Everybody knows that. I'm actually getting you something new with this content. Loan it the other way around to see the same thing is when the world around this trying to build a biggest of the skyscrapers in Dubai, in Japan, in Moscow, Micah entry comes out with the faith of God with the biggest monument of all unconquerable, 4484. And that's what sucker math is, right? So basically I did not see a new point, but I said it in a different way. And because I was able to freeze it in a different way, I could create a leverage to connect with your audience better, right? It's all about connecting with your audience better and making them feel and realize that your content is amazing. Now at the same time, you can find something different every single time, you know, this was distressed when we're trying to decrease the old point in a new way, but also almost every single time you can find them new point as well. Let me give you a quick example again with this, okay? Now we talk about, let's say the topic or there is that, you know, hierarchies, the key to success, right? This is something that all of us know and you can boast about it. You can try to phrase it a different way. I use an anecdote to present it differently. Here's what I say it right. So we're all did you know that the diamond and the chart that the pencil lead that is broken at the same time is actually made of the same thing that your form of carbon C. But my defense, the only difference that lead to one becoming the pencil limp getting written over and over again and the other becoming a diamond is very, very simple. The diamond was put under pressure and a lot of heat inside the ground. And that's what turned into new diamond, right? So basically, that's what turned the carbon diamond. I do it in a lot of voice modulation we end. That looks really amazing and that's how you can do it as well with your content, right? Find ways to put, find out. You can use anecdotes, different ways to portray the basic content that you have in a wholesome and that turns out to be fantastically awesome right? Now, we have discussed about a few of these things. Let's go forth and discuss another segment of the sided test. Are you ready for this? We have discussed convincing, we have discussed interesting, and right now, we also discussed different, that e and b offense is E educational. Now if you're entertaining, if you're interesting, if you're credible, you're basically making humor over, then that's completely fine depending on the purpose of this peach write the general purpose of this beam. But most often whenever you're giving a speech in front of people, you want it to be education. You want them to learn something that they didn't learn before you spoke to them, right? What are you teaching them that too? Didn't they didn't know before or what are you making them realize that they didn't realize before? You see knowing and realizing are two completely different things. I know that I should sleep in time, but I didn't realize that I should keep in time and that's why I don't sleep in time. You getting me, there's a difference between knowledge and realization of knowledge. And the gap between the knowledge. Knowing of the knowledge and the realization of the knowledge is what makes, what becomes a bit between someone taking an action about anything in life and the other person not taking action for the same thing in the scene. Very light. So the question you need to ask every now and then as far as possible when you complete this piece, is how you education. Are you adding, you know, education into the content? Is, is it educationally? Is it helping them in any way, right? And rather education, I tried to make it adequate, tried to call it ado teaming, right? Are you educating them and entertaining at the same time that we basically converted? Interesting. But is it fun for them to listen to you? Are you tracking them the jokes that they're familiar with? Are you putting out some? Now, this is a very interesting trend that I found out and it really works well. If I put the content of a meme while I'm giving a speech, a very, a very vital Wiimote there. That's humanists making everybody laugh. If I just put a hyper-local, something that is across emission or part of a nation in front of the people. They, they laugh on it, they connect with it and that makes them realize that, okay, we are on the same page, okay, We're going good with this. So very important that you make sure that you are educational and ado attaining or entertaining, educational and entertaining at the same time, which makes it entertaining, very powerful to, you know, give threat checks about the level of edutainment that you are adding to your audience. That's fine. That's clear. That's a well understood is TAs. Let's move with a final segment in this, we're talking about sided tests, see IDE and then the R. Now, this is something that most people miss out on and I used to mess on this. You don't have to be very, very bad with it. I used to mess on this almost every single time. I had, I had literally had put this habit of missing one this. Now what is an element's r stands for relevance. And what do you mean about relevance? Now, it's very simple. If you have a speech on the country nipple, Why would you like to speak about the Mesopotamian civilization? I mean, we're going to connect the dots, but basically you don't, you don't want to run around something else now, this makes me laugh. I was recently in a sedimentary of where someone was becoming a monk, right? And they are the tools and there are so many people guest invited for the program. And there's this one guest speaker who was actually the head of the village. And he actually was persuading people to come back to their home every now and then in the village and clean it out. And I'll be like, are you kidding me? And all the audience? Why is this peaking about this right now? No, I don't want to make fun of that old uncle or whatever that is. I was in his choose some time. All of us, if we notice, have some time in some way spoken something useless that is out of context in the content that we are trying to speak, right? So be very, very careful when it comes to this thing that we're not messing up very importantly, with distinct my dear friends, because if you do mess, if mess up with this, It's not going to be interesting for the audience, is not going to be fun. It's not going to be good at all. Now, if you're talking about AI or why do you want to talk about how the Mohenjo-daro civilization existed? If you're talking about exercise and its benefit on life, why would you talk about the ancient civilization of America and how the culture evolved over there, right? It doesn't make sense. You can connect the dots, but you must justify what you're doing really well. Either you connect it really will and justify it, you create a bridge of this is why I'm talking about it. Because we are talking about this. He had simply said because so many of you our here, I just want to take a quick one minute to talk about this thing as well. Because all of your data that could be a different story people would understand, okay, Is p acknowledge taken permission of it and if we stating this thing, right? So be very, very careful when it comes to the sided test. We very, very relevant to the topic you are given. Don't to move around it, it makes people hate you and you don't want to be heated at speaker. You want love. You're looking for inspiration, you are talking and aspirations. You're looking for hope and all of that stuff. So be very, very careful in this terms, in this regards that you are putting forth the content that insulin. And also this is what the whole game was about, the sided test, I find it really fun. I do it almost very time. I use it all the time and I used to write my speed before C stand for convincing. Convincing is made of credibility, communication as well as creativity. I stands for interesting. Interesting is about are you making some new things over there? You, are you presenting, wow, aha, aha, aha or tt thing in your speech. Cid stand for different, either make a new point or make a point new. Do you know D stands for different, E stands for educational. I call it, I like to call it entertaining as well at the same time, being educational, educational plus entertaining, so entertaining. And as we're relevant, are you meeting content that is delivered to the age group of your audience, to the dreams and aspirations they have at the geography, the comfort, right? That's what I wanted to talk to you about in this video with the sided test. Let's move on and discuss about some really powerful ways that you need to understand when it comes to public speaking. What people don't talk about often, but we need to talk about it if we want to become amazing speaker. 10. Building Credibility as a speaker: Welcome, welcome, welcome back. Mighty offense. You are watching me babble a mat and we are having a wonderful discussion course on how you can become a better speaker by writing better speeches basically. So we have discouraged about a lot of segments in this course about how you can work this thing out. You can develop this skill. We also, and this video basically because they've discussed about the format, how to open, how to write the body part of it, and also how to conclude your speech. In this video, we are going to discuss about how to create credibility as a speaker, right? How do you create credibility as a speaker? Because now if you're not credible as a speaker, they don't have a reason to speak to you. They don't have a reason to listen to you, right? And it's so important that basically you create credibility. And I'm going to show you how you can create that credibility as well. Now, there are few elements to creating credibility, and I'm soggy, but there will be people in the old times would be like Hello, I am a P is d, I'm a doctorate and blablabla. I have 15 years of experience on blablabla and today I'm going to speak about EBC. People are no more entertained, engaged, and that's not enough to build credibility. So I've came up in the CCC model to help you build credibility with your audience no matter where your audience is coming from and where you are coming from for your audience as well. So the number 1 see in your sequence of building credibility is connection. And how do you build connection? What is connection? Connection is the ability for the audience to think that the speaker is speaking to me. Now, I took this wonderful quotes from plague Valentine of public speaking long back, 1999 World Champion. And he taught me about this thing. It taught me about connection, how the, what the power of connection is. And this is what he said to me. He shared to me my new offense that to build a connection, you don't have to say to your audience, you know, you know, thank you, all of you. Thank you because you want each of them to feel that you're speaking to them rather than a group of people. I mean, I would like you somebody's talking to me than talking to everybody and I being a part of everybody, right? You build that one-to-one connections and that works out really powerful. So when it comes to credibility, the number one thing is to build a connection of very solid and very firm, a very wonderful connection. And it is relatively easier than you think. I mean, connecting with the audience is easier than you think you context with some kind of jokes. That's one way to do it talks about memes and what is remote. The other way to do it is make anything relatable with them. You know, just something happened while you were coming into his reading. Everybody's read and don't just see like, well, everybody's read. Try to come up with a quick joke about something. Everybody got wet and all that stuff. Well, while we're walking, There's a quick shot that God made on us feels good, right? It was a hot day, something like that. Basic and slowly when you do her and somebody responds, everybody cracks up a little bit. They get loosened up a little bit. That's a wonderful way to create a connection. That's an easy way that requires a lot less effort than a lot of other tools out there. So I personally rely a lot on building connections as a speaker. I personally believe a lot in creating connections and whenever I get an opportunity to speak to my audience. So the number one step in a wholesome is creating connection. There's some other quick to that I'd like to say to you when it comes to connection, the number one among them being that if you want to create a connection, be, you know, basically you have to be vulnerable with your audience. What do we mean by being vulnerable? Most people feel it really hard to share personal stuff to the audience and you don't want to share how much money you make every month to them rate. But a few stuff. If you go a little bit open, if you open up a little bit, if you relax a little bit and share some internal stopped, the audience is going to fit. Okay. He's speaking to me. I mean, he's valuing me and being a part of this conversation. Thank you. I'm enjoying this, right? You open up a little bit. Being vulnerable. David flight is one of my very good speaker friends. He shared to me as well. He shared he talks about autism and how to help kids with special needs and serve. And he told me that the number one skill he thinks as a speaker once would have as being vulnerable, sharing the heart story, saying that difficult things and we're not seeking euro. People can choose shedding vulnerability with being showing us a victim I, that's not true. You are showing yourselves now, if somebody clicks a video while donating, I find nothing wrong about it. If he's boasting about it, that I do redid this, that's wrong. But if we're just deleting and putting forth a video, it is wonderful because other people are getting inspired by it to donate as well in many a time that happens. So very important to understand that this is a wonderful thing to do to build a good connection with the audience. And connection is the first step for the VC method to build credibility with your credibility, with your audience. Getting clear how to build connection. Wonderful. Let's go to the other C and that the citation. I like doing this very often. Whenever it comes to four-tenths, give as many citations as possible. If it is 11 to the speed that you are giving, according to Marshall Dillon, according to Stephen jobs, according to Hillary Clinton, according to Maya Angelo, according to this, according to that, according to Tim fit is, Tim Ferriss one said, right? Once upon a time, Newton, newton shared this in his autobiography as many things as possible where you can put people basically into citation. You know, if you're even presenting data, 93 percent of people die every single day. Try to find out if you can learn the source of the data and say, according to, you know, SDK International, according to Stanford University, blah, blah, blah, blah, right? That leaves little things that you think are little things that actually bigger than little thing you're going to. So basically what I mean to say to you that tried to find ways to cite as many things as possible during the duration of this piece so that you can find ways and moments that you can connect with the audience. You can also use citation on students. I read this in a magazine called infinity thoughts. By the way, that's a beautiful magazine. They have stopped publishing it and I have a few copies of it. So basically when you do this, when you put forward that this is where it's coming from. Your audience feels very good about it. And believe me, if you can do this, you're getting started on a good run and it will sound amazing to human. And that's what I want to put forth to you. If you want to build connection, tried to cite as many people. Now, when I talk about citation, many people misinterpret it has oversight over citation is like when you're coming up with at least you're not giving a research people in your speech, right? You don't want to be blue graph the whole speech of yours. Organically, you want originality, you want authenticity by you speaking a little bit of your content as well. Don't mess that way as well. What I basically mean to say, if your understanding by now, it's flipped credibility, citation is something that helps over citation backfires to you as a speaker. Is that clear now? Wonderful. Then let's go to the third thing and that is confidence. Now, how do you build confidence as a speaker? Believe me, I have a beautiful course on firefighting, on fit and speaking. I have put a lot of effort into it. There's a lot of research that went into working that calls out for you. So if you go out there, check it out, you'll be able to learn in very depth of what I mean about how you can build confidence. I'll give you just a quick pointers, few quick pointers. Before you go to this piece, triumph victory pose. What is a victory pose? Keeps your body expanded. Because you see whenever you are happy when you have you add excited to be like live. Right? But at the same time, if you'd be like, yeah, you're going to feel excited. It works both way down and it is replicable in both of the pathways. So putting us have been to the victory pose. And whenever you go into speech, give a speech. Use a 32 for breathing technique. What's a 32 for braiding technique? Peak brit N for three seconds. Hold it for two seconds. Let it go for four seconds. Getting me, getting me. That's what you can do basically. And that will be a good way to get started with the wholesome journey. Okay. Let me show you a few more stuff because we have time for this video. The other thing along with this, my defense that you can do is actually what I like to call the tactical visualization, or it's a tactical visualization. You basically, when we talk about visualization, we see the future from where we are, right? But when I say about tactical visualization, it's basically a backward thinking that you are a, you want to be a speaker or audience giving you a standing ovation or clapping for you and really enthusiast that you gave a great speech and then you climb for your VBAC too, the speech that you gave just right now, right? You'll go back to the whole journey and that's how you deflect the whole time about this piece that UK, right? Then you remember that this was the permission, this was the content of my speech from conclusion to the opening between the Midway was body and here's where I'm sitting right now. So PV is validation is something that really works at the same time, it's important to understand that nervousness and excitement have the same noodle pattern. So if you're excited, you cannot be nervous. If you wanted to. When you are nervous, you cannot be excited. It's a single path toward way. So you can basically flip some excitement or nervousness and nervousness, excitement. Simple tools like auto suggestion that you are repeating yourself. I'm excited, I'm excited, I'm excited with your body, a little expander. And basically, while you're doing all of this, being conscious of what was happening as well. Also I showed to you in the last course is well, in about fighting fear, that if you want to fight your fear right there, what is other thing that you can do is you can meet, show that whenever you are working on the speech, whenever you're working on going to the state, I dare you, You make some powers would like co-leaders in WWU. Georgetown is can you see me? Undertaker has this and everybody has their own move, right? You have your own move before you go to the state. And obviously, it requires a lot of energy rather than put energy because that fires up your brain that something's going on and it creates a whole new thing in terms of, you know, inviting you to take action regarding whatever the SPECT is, who I went too long to explain to you about confidence. But I hope you this piece off. You understand how you can lose confidence as a tool to sound more credible, right? You want to be credible as pico, and that's what we eat a lot of defense for people listening to you, you'll give them basically a reason to listen to you if you are credible and you can basically show your credibility simply simply my defense, by showing yourself confidence. Okay, Now, a quick throw back on the three aspects of what we learned today. Number 1 thing was connection. You build a connection through three things. Again, not see things did a lot of things that, you know, you basically put out a mean that you just heard, you shared about something that all of you went through or a quick story in terms of the way you came along with you. No connection to build connection. I think Jen witness is very important, like coming back with the wind speed prepared is a good way, but I often like that. I shared about something in the very beginning of my speech that just happened to everybody else, like something in Lean. And I can find something humorous quickly, just quick jokes about humor, about rain. And I can come up with something that's relevant or something comes up to my mind. If you want to come off with write funny things, observing YouTube comments is also a really fun way to do it. I like that. Okay, That's all you're going do it as well. So basically you do all of that to cite as many things as possible. Books, research papers, organizations for data, for quotation and then just stuff. Because when you use citations, you're basically adding up the credibility of the brand or the person into your, it's just adding up to you, right? Also by defense you can the port of confidence. We learned about different aspects of it, like power move, turning fear into excitement. We also talked about the right mindset. What's the worst that can happen, all that stuff. I have a whole course on this red talk about all of these things in a very, very descriptive way. While in this course, this is what I wanted to discuss about. That's how you can create your credibility. Believe me, I simply cannot wait to see you in the next video, we will talk about a few other wonderful tips whenever you are trying to create a content for speech, this is carbonara. You are learning how to write amazing content for speech, and I cannot wait to see you in the next video until then, bye bye. 11. Engaging with your audience: Allowing a good time. Believe me, I'm having a wonderful time talking to you in this course. We have a few wonderful yet amazing things to talk about before we close off this course and I cannot wait to share them with you. So one of those questions I get asked most often by armature speakers who have been to speaking. But I'm not yet professionals or am not know the best of it. Just getting started yet, they have got started already, is how do I build engagement with my audience, right? How do we engage with the audience here? Devel and I believe me, I struggled with engagement a long, long time as a speaker. You know, being able to engage with the audience is not the best skills that you can have this pico. And you know, it can be offensive sometime it can be flops because if your audience is not respond, they laugh at you and all that stuff. So I'm going to show you some wonderful tips that helped me build better engagement with my audience. And believe me, these are some really simple tools that are going to help us when you're going to start with some really small tactics and techniques that you can start with. And therefore, we're trying to build forward to bigger, better things that you can do for the same thing. The number one thing, very, very simple that you can do to build engagement PD really well with the whole of your audience, no matter what the please, they're coming from, what geography they belong to and all of that stuff. Commonly, it works for all these groups and professions until they have a lot of ego. Like if we're speaking to principles, it's going to be just a little different. The number one thing my defense is asking the right questions. What did I just say? Asking the right questions are very, very powerful tool. You ask you questions. You ask your audience very basic questions and something like, do you believe everybody can be happy life? And some people say yes, no, yes, no, Right? Do you believe that you can be happy that you are you at 80 and they be like, yes, no, asked me, start asking very, very simple questions in the beginning. Get the yeses and nos, right? Okay or not, okay, please raise your hand. So basically yes or no is a very simple yet effective way to start. And it terms when it comes to asking the right questions to your audience. I love asking yes, no questions to my audience. When I'm starting them out, I'm getting them set so that they can feel that. Okay. I'm going to go and make sure that you don't do ever evolve as far as possible. Don't try to criticize somebody in your audience because if you do that for an answer, especially the other people I went to feel like Okay, I might not be able to speak. Okay, if I speak and might be made fun of voice, it's a little risky to do it right now. Let's not do it and that's not what you want to do as a speaker, normal movable. So basically, when it comes to speaking, but you need to do my defense is very clearly be very, very open about the fact that you need to ask questions as much as possible, as often as possible. Obviously not trying to mess up with the flu office peach, but helping you in the same regard. Now also other thing to understand. Sometimes in the starting when you ask your question in the audience is to lowest. And you're just the guest speaker. They don't respond at all. Just isn't that just a caution that I wanted to obey you with in that situation, what do you do? Let me show it to you. Something that you do you can do in those situations as well. And what I do in those situations is that if the audience is not responding at what you've seen at all, what you can basically do is have a quick joke, ready about them responding note about it, right? If you're talking about, are you happy life seems like everybody had a beak up today because nobody responded, right. Seems like everybody had to pick up. You just have a breakup and double-check? No. And that's when you get to this point. If somebody does not respond, then then is well, that's very, very rare. And they be like, Okay, you're too heartbroken to share if you had a backup or not. I can understand. I have been there maybe today. Just do a few things that can basically make them comfortable to feel that you know, that they can ask, answer your questions. Once they understand that it's okay, Fun, they're able to do it. And sometimes, you know, some people in the audience are not comfortable doing it. Be okay with that, be opened with that fact that everybody in the audience is not going to interact with you so much. Everybody in your audience is not going to be so open to respond to your questions. A few people will be very, very active. A few will be very, very submissive. I mean, closed and resorbed and majority will be somewhere in the middle that you can pick them up, but it might require little bit more off referred. So very, very, be very, very clear about this chart, okay, ask as many questions as possible if you want to build engagement with your audience initially, are you clear about this? Questions? Questions, questions are simple and then you can ask more intellectual questions as well. How do you believe somebody can become successful in life? And then the answer, how can somebody be more dedicated in life? So basically you start with yes and no and then build up and up and up, up and up. Okay, I go to context sometimes. Well, now we're talking about the second thing. And the other thing is that inviting your audience to repeat with you, okay? So this is what I like to do when I'm not prepared with this piece, when I'm giving an impromptu speech, I'm going to talk about that in a little while in next videos. What do you do that you see something that I want to be happy life. Can we all together in one torr Weiss voiceprint together, can we all see that I want to be happy life and let everybody outside, not just this room, but outside our life, outside V, as a person go, I am making a conscious choice to be happy life. Can you all see I am happy. I want to be I am happy life and been like on account all three-to-one, I am happy, happy in life. So basically what this does is that if you're asking questions every now and then, they find a reason to connect with you really well. And believe me, these are some really powerful tools that you can apply as a speaker. I do this very often. So as often as possible, ask your audience to repeat something, you see something with you. This is what it does. It brings you and your audience into the same pH. Getting me the same page by page. I mean that they are feeling that okay, they are part of this community. You might be leading this community, but all of these people in the community, I went towards one seem purpose once similar purpose, one symbol mission. And you're just being a facilitator to facilitator to it. And because the killer sense of community, everybody's doing it that sometimes make me creates a lot of action returning thing that drives them to take action later as well and before as well, I discussed with you that you as pico, want to invite them to take action. You as a speaker wanted to create a long-term impact. That's what you strive for, that's what your mission is whenever you're speaking. If that TNF, does it sound cool to you? Give me a high-five for it. I am speaking with my throat right back. Okay. There's other thing that you can do and that is making the audience act. What do I mean by ACT? Ask them to stand up. Can we all stand up together and make a Ottowa? This is one of my favorite friends, peaker plant over does he make the people stand right there and they see something and can we all take the right hand and give a high, I do this whenever I tried to start a speech and build connection with the smaller group of audience they are teens. Can you all give a high to me? Now with your left hand, put your right hand in your nose and do a your left hand, your ears and do a, put your right hand and your left knows or what is the left nodes, right? So you basically do a down, make them do a little bit of activity and they feel comfortable. Now, motion creates emotion is what. That's what is said by Tony Robbins. Every of motion creates emotion. Motion creates emotion. And as you can bring your audience into motion, if you can make them move around a little bit, you might find it very challenging attempt, i'm, I'm really, really do this. And you will see that a few people then do it, the other do it at the same time. Sometimes the chances of this flopping are also there, but if they don't do it, you can again, as we discussed before, find a way to Lafayette, find a way to be hubris if somebody's not have well, Is everything okay in the back there? Is everything okay back there, whatever that is, find out a way that you can invite people to stand up. You got what I was saying with Baghdad, right? Got it. Wonderful. Furthermore, when it comes to interaction, I talked about acting. Now talking about interacting. This is what I love to do. I do meditation, said my sessions where make them students, you know what, for the death situations and when they're dying and inspire them to be. I go through a series of stuff over there. This is what I love to do in that segment. Okay, What they basically do with them idea of dense is I find the opportunities and ways in which I can make them interact among themselves. If they can interact among themselves, that works out really powerful way. What do I mean by interactive mode themselves? This is what I mean. Can you see that? This is what I see them. Okay. Go out and wish ten stages, happy birthday today, right? And they go and visit 10 people and you hug them. That's a picturesque moment, believe, right? Can you say, see the recursion is sitting and right and give them a higher talk to them about the last time you feel really big failure in life, anything anyway, basically, you need to find opportunities to say to your audience, connect with your audience, and make them feel that you are doing something with it. You getting me. You've talked to them, you're making them talk or you're making them ask questions, you're making them do something. And that works out as a very, very powerful tool might be open. Does that sound clear? If the key enough to you? Very wonderful. Okay, now that we have learned about this, some ways to create engagement. The other basic tools like using some cops, giving everybody something and you know, she asking them to share off it and whatever that is. These are some small pools relatively, but these were often depending on the type of content you're presenting and who you are as a person, what your audience is. Always remember three things. Who you are or what your audience, what you are good with, and to know what the content of this peak demands. These are 3% that you can consider. Also, consider that the content is representing itself as a person ends giving you no, don't do this, do this and you'll get wonderful advice over there. Okay, so quick summarization. We learned that we can ask questions, we can invite audience would repeat after us. We can ask them to take action with us, or also we can ask them to basically react and all that stuff. Okay. That's what I wanted to share in this specific video. Mighty offense, I simply cannot wait to see you in the next video where we basically talks about one amazing technique that I learned in speaking that has paid me so much as a speaker in terms of the skills that I've learned, I cannot wait to show you the VA to astronaut share it right now. I'll see you in the next video. Bye. 12. Using Loops for creating mind-blowing speeches: Okay, welcome back. Once again. I missed out to you in the last video where I couldn't show you the whole thing. So I'm going to now talk about the power of loop. What's a loop? Hyperloop Elon Musk. Where do we roll out of context? And i'm, I mean, you understand that we're becoming a community right now, right. So basically, what I'm talking about to you right now, my defense is the power of creating loops. What does Luke Nino we have ABL. Can you explain a little bit? Can you be more clear with it? Show. Now this is what I mean by you start with a point. You make a whole circle around your speech and then come back. You make a whole circle and then come back. Now this is what was very famous to use almost in every single occasion by Martin Luther King when he wrote a speech and he presented as beach, I have a dream that one day in the, you know, all that stuff in the same table of brotherhood analyst, I have a read, write, write, and all of that stuff. You'll find this sequence in many of his speeches. And it's a very, very powerful way to do it, right? It's a very powerful way to structures piece that you're died on a note and then complete on the same norm, the audience fields that, okay, there's, this structure is very good speech in a wholesome. And I, as a speaker, as an audience, loved to write speeches that are in the circular format. Also, I love to give speeches in a circular format. But question is how? So basically, how you can do it is to start with a statement like education is important in life, just what education is important like when you're concluding, you say that how your speech could be a solution to the same problem that you presented. Education is important in life. Yet the question is, I've been talking about the right education. Just Diffie, apply what we learned in this piece today, we can bring a lot of difference in the way we think about education. And then the V, education impacts our society and also whatever that is, right? You'll find out ways to create loops within your speech. Now, this works really particularly well in no matter what the format of speeches, because the audience feels that the judges in front of you, if you'd like, okay, these guys tracker on the same note is ending on the same note, is that there's a clear flow there, right? The other way around at the same time, ID offense. The other aspect of this is that you're starting with something or completing with it. So it's, it's more complete. It sounds complete and we love systematic things like We love you stay in a complete whom only, right? I am. I'm trying to make it clear that this will be more discussable in the storytelling course. But I find this a very, very powerful tool. You start with something, you take a round and round and round, and then come back to the same place with it. Okay. And constantly when you're working on the speech in between, okay. I feel it important to mention our head self asked closer. So what, what did I just say? So what if you're talking about something? Constantly ask ourselves, so what, how's it relevant for my audience? How does it add value for my audience? How is what I'm speaking, making any sense for my audience? I think getting inspired and they getting motivation? Are they learning something with what I'm saying? Keep yourself in a thorough checkup this because if you don't do the so-what test, many people mess up this peaches for the same reason, we talk about the, the relevance of a speech before as well. So right now that's what I wanted to discuss with you about. Okay. Tried to see if you can create a circle around this pH. Okay. You're in one of the speeches I gave. My circular statement was, I see you tomorrow and that was our tourism in the park. Tourism in the pile is getting better. And I wanted to show hope, right? So very powerful way to do it. And you can consider the purpose of your speech rate, the specific purpose, the general purpose, and the central idea of your speeches. Well, whenever you're trying to create Luke 50 of speed. Okay, a very short we do that I wanted to discuss with you about in the loop method. In the next video, we are going to talk about the fibers model. If you want your ideas to be remembered as a speaker, What's that? Why do I want to share you my secret, right, I'll go forward in the next video, talk to you about it and believe me, I cannot wait to do the same by. 13. The 5S Model: Welcome, welcome, welcome back. Cloudy offense. Now this model that I'm sharing with you of the fibers is very, very relevant if you're pitching an idea, a project, basically something that inspires them to put resources into you if you want to be silicate as a house monitor or something like that. House monitor. Well, in the Pi, when we say House monitor, we mean basically a person leading a bunch of people. We have basically a whole class, old school, and they're divided into four houses like blue, red, green. And they compete within itself the whole year through activities, playing games and poetry is, and all that stuff so, well, what's the 50 S model? The number 1 models is symbols associated with your idea is eight. So basically whenever you're working on the speech, ask yourself, what physical symbols am I using to be able to connect with the audience, right? This can be very, very different depending on the topic that you're speaking to, the context that we're speaking in. A lot of stuff. You know, can the audience have a visual perception of LPs red when they say symbols, I don't necessarily mean and logo or something like that. A visual representation of your idea. Can they visualize what we're seeing with the clarity? And it is very, very important because that will determine if your speech will be remembered in the long term or not. Are you getting where we're going with this? Very, very important that you make this check whenever you're working on this pH, if you want to become a fantastically awesome speak up, right? Okay. The other thing is slogan. Slogan is something like the central idea or the circular statement that we talked about in the last video, right? That if the audience has to remember, this is what the audience will remember about your speed. This is what they'll keep in your head about your speech and whatever that stuff is. A very, very powerful way to actually connect with the audience, to make it remember, to make them feel comfortable global data speeds that we're given. So make sure if you have a slogan, foundational pieces well, something and try to, when we talk about slogan, tried to keep it ten volts or less too long, is not remembered by the audience. They find it harder member, right? So I very much the commended recommend most often when am I speaking to students that you're working on your. The second is when you're working on those slogan, try to make it concise and actually we'll write or insightful FSA and paint. The third S is surprise, right? If you tell them about something they don't know or in the V that they don't know, they'll find a reason to connect with you really well. In the past videos, I talked to you about either making a new point or making a point nu basically that's what I'm discussing out over here as well. Surprise by sharing them something they don't know or shading the inner way that they do. I find it really powerful, at least for me as a speaker. But if I'm speaking to my audience whenever I'm putting a fourth or I'm making an argument or whatever that stuff is to my audience, right? Cymbal slogans or price. The fourth AC salient idea. Right? Now. This is something that insightful people can understand for your speech about the CSE leant idea of, if I'm talking about natural conservation is bad, we can make it happen, right? It is possible you giving the hope of whatever that is, the sealant idea is something that is not visibly visible, but it's true that it is over there, right? That's what I talk about in the sealant ideas and the story. Like you and if you're pitching an idea, can you give a quick story of a user like she took up and give a name to the person's salary, took a product for 31 days and she becomes, she lost 30 kilos of a way that I don't mean literally sell something or something like that. But you're getting what I'm trying to say, rate testimonial could be a story of whatever else could be a story depending on the content that you're putting forth. So repeating once again, the fibers models, symbols, slogan, surprise, salient ideas, and this 2D of your speech or the pitch. That's what I wanted to talk to you about in this video. I cannot wait to see you in the next video where we discuss how to write impromptu speeches of very common question asked them most of you, and I believe me almost I believe this you want to do anything in life? Q will go through impromptu speeches, that it becomes a becomes a misleading unit menu often that if you're growing that you have to give a lot of impromptu speeches because people want to hear your story and all of that stuff, right? So I'm so excited to shoot the next video we will discuss about how to write impromptu speech. This is whammo matter. You are learning how to write amazing content for speeches. Buh-bye. 14. Content for Impromptu speeches: Welcome, Welcome, Welcome back my geofence VI. In this course, we have discussed a lot of things. We are almost towards the end of this course in terms of the content we're discussing. So basically, now we are asking how do we write amazing speech for our impromptu speeches? A very common question I get from young students, very common challenges that I fees in the past that I want to share about. Now before we go forward and learn about it, number one, you need to shift the perspective from problem to challenge, right? Working on impromptu speeches is a challenge as not a problem. Challenge and not a problem. This realization itself will be the first tape to make all the difference in the speech quality, in the speech content context and all of that stuff. You need to start right there by realizing that you know, that this is what you want to do, right? So number one thing is, don't focus on the quality of your content when you're working on impromptu speech, it is very, very challenging to come up with the speech quality that is very, very high. Within exception that very often when it comes to Impromptu, very good speaker tried to speak. They're hurt out whenever you're speeding or hurt out, there's no filters. And when you're speaking without filters, you become the chances to sound controversial, offensive. At the same time, you sound genuine to people. And I love to hear people that genuine. We're not trying to fake it out and sharing their yields for itself. So that's a very powerful way to go forward with it. And I use it a lot of time. I recommended recommend people to use it a lot of time, and I recommend you to use it a lot of time. Content quality is very challenging to maintain when you're working on impromptu speech, your focus must not be Intuit. Number one thing to realize, Okay? Number 2 thing is you must focus to leverage rather than content into your body language and variation of sound. Babble. You said you need to have wonderful continent, right? Yes. But at the same time before itself, I go into the content of it. I want you to know that engagement and leverage on language and deliveries. What's important? You know, how can you engage with your audience really well? How can you engage with them in a way that they did something payable for them, right? Engage, engage, engage, engage, engage, engage. Can you ask them questions? How many of you believe is the question is about how, what do you want to become if you want to become present, how many of you would like to make a world a better place? It's very precedent. Raise your hand. Don't raise their hand like a quick joke. Write everything down. Tried to create moments of engagement and very much put leverage on your body language. Body language, use your hands a lot, move around a little bit, and that will create a good impression in itself when you're working on that. The other thing is delivery. Teams, a lot of voice, you go up and down and up and down and up and down, if you remember, up and down and up and down and up and down. It's a very powerful tool that I've talked about in the past. We'd use as well. I have of course on this when it comes to body language and this probably already uploaded or to be uploaded soon. Just check out my profile and you'd be able to find out and very much recommending you to understand about that as well. Engagement, leverage on body language and delivery at the same time. That clear with you. Wonderful. The other thing my dear friends is that, you know, few points. This is what I wanted to do. Few points is what you need, right? What you need to do wherever it comes to this is, can you find out a story that's relevant to the topic? Or can you create a story that's relevant to topic? Or do you remember a story that is relevant to this topic? What do you want to do is close the leverage of studies because it doesn't have to be, have a lot of structure and all that stuff. Use something in terms of study and try to trace some major points p rounded to create a wonderful speech when it comes to, you know, impromptu speeches, I personally use this tool, sharing personal stories as often as possible. And whenever it comes to impromptu speeches, two points is what you need and try to put the whole thing into a structure. Okay? Remember the structure we talked about, major point, hook, hook, hook, find quickly the T hooks that you want to address, right? You have two minutes to think, one minute to think. Just remember quick hooks that you want to discuss. And even if you get on the stage with the hand, because you have your hope, you're not willing to fall apart because you have topics to speak about. You just have to come with three sentences as your hooks, 1, 2, 3, and also over there, you'll quickly come up with jabs and forms of stories or random anecdotes or quotation that you can create in your head, your style. And I like people, that's why I like people to read a lot, to read a lot and you'll find out something relevant to something. And also, if you think that you know about something that is not relevant, tried to connect it you can talk about. Now, we will say that w talk about relevance of content. You can content relevance, you know, connect relevance in your speech with something else like you're talking about a dog. But you can also talk about if you know what Kat, You can say, how cats are directly related to you talking can talk about cats and say, Well, they are completely relatable. There are similar. So this applies to that as well. I'm getting the whole team of a trait can basically use the model that we have talked about and leverage on stories a lot whenever you're walking on impromptu speeches, Okay? Furthermore, I have a fat technique bit too. What's the fact technique now, this is of the really powerful feeling is what you want to start with it an impromptu speech, okay? Feel what you feel about the topic. Be genuine about it. With the sun getting hot, ABD, the Venter's getting cooler everyday. I question where our planet is moving and what we are doing, and how much control we have. Well, what's happening to this planet? Will we be able to see a planet where my kids can smile and see, and see the world. And say that, well, this is what's happening, right? Basically, if you can do all of that, it becomes really fun. Feel the content that you're putting forth. Also, the other thing is anecdote I've shared to you before as well, that using today is a very powerful tool when it comes to impromptu speeches. I use it a lot. Insist people to use it a lot whenever possible. Whenever it comes to prompt a speed because it's something easy. Already comes in structure. You don't, you know, you can put it in a way, even if an altered, it's not going to be wrong because it's just a story that you're putting forth, right? And also the third thing is whenever you are putting, putting feeling and anecdote tie back into the prom that you have, the topic that you have tied back to. You, you say what you feel. You give us total lignin regime contexts and tied back to the content, fat, fat, fat, fat, fat. You done a few rounds of fat. And that also moves along with the jab jab jab hook method or jab jab hook method or jab hook method. Because you have only one argument or points and one hoop only to support it, right? Use foundational places as much as possible when it comes to impromptu speeches. Because it's easier to use foundational pieces, does not take a lot of time if you can use phone during that, come up with some good quotation and stuff. And that would be amazing. Are you remember good quote most often rate, have a mental library of some wonderful quotes that's helpful in many other situations as well. Okay, we've talked a lot about how to write. It becomes two speeches. Let me make a quick summary of whatever we talked about. Whenever you walk me on an impromptu speech, don't worry about the content quality. Don't see it as a problem, see it as a challenge that you can't solve because you have sold so many challenges in the past. Also, leverage on the engagement, body language, and delivery rather than the content. When it comes to content, you know, use a lot of stories. Remember the model, jab, jab, jab hook. Try to get quick story statistics and stuff by appointing and use the fat method, feeling anecdote and tied back to the topic filling and Endo, tie back to topic. Remember this, repeat this cycle a few times and you have a wonderful content for your speech. That's what I wanted to show you about in this video. Thank you so much and we are going to finally see each other in the next video. Bye-bye. 15. Writing Persuasive Speeches: Okay, so welcome, welcome, welcome back. Amazing family members. It is going great with the course. With me, at least I'm much about your please share your experience, so forth. And if they say anything further you would like to talk about in this course. Okay, so this course, this part of the video, this video in the course, is all about making persuasive speeches that convince people to take certain actions. Okay. And I'm going to give you again favor you, ma'am, all about practicality, I'm all about tactics. I'm all about specific action steps that you can take. Our take with your content and stuff like that. So yeah, let's go ahead. Let's use this framework to actually construct your very amazing persuasive speech that can be used in relevent setting for yourself. Yeah. So writing frame for organizing for a persuasive speech by yourself, you can do to me. Now here's the thing. There are various techniques revolved around persuasion and I'm going to go to each of them that you can use in your content, you know, asking listeners a question. So let's say we are talking about asking people to be vegetarian. Would you like if you were being cut from the throat just after you had a milk from your mother? All of a sudden or something like, you know. Do you think piercing through your body to create, you know, do you think taking over your skin to actually feed yourself in all V? So you ask question that can make people think it's a very, very powerful way of actually being persuasive with just peach. And I've seen people use it and the audience goes wild. Wow. Why have I ever taught from that perspective? So that you can use and leverage over this idea of using, asking relevant questions for your audience, right? I have been using it a lot up. According to a game. They live in places and pieces or who the audience is and stuff like that. But yeah, you can give a shot, right? You can, again use exaggerations as a tool. I love exaggeration as a tool in public speaking, in content as well. For one reason. It makes people it, it really, first of all, it creates a very good sense of repeating any extreme emotions for happiness or sadness, for humor, whatever it is, the exaggerating a little bit, people are more and more and more I'd love an essay exaggerating. Please understand, I don't believe in lying. I'm not lying. You just use set of words that can exaggerate what you're saying. If this happens, I'll go wide and that day. You can use something like EDM. So were there in Europe, no mission to actually exaggerate your content when you bring it together, when you bring exaggeration along with questions together, it is like wonderful, wonderful Candy Crush targets are very good tone that it taken to remember every, I believe that almost every speech is supposed to be persuasive. It's a personal view only because you want, even if you're speaking a debt settlement of somebody, you need to persuade them that, you know, this man actually lived a great life and this is what we can learn from it. So you are being persuasive and every now and then, and I think it's a very powerful tool, use exaggeration as much in many places as possible. And you know, I, I understand exaggeration. We are trying and learning the public speaking skill. It's a hard thing to get. How do I exaggerate this? How do I exaggerate that? So yeah, it's, it's one of my two inner start with, there's something called borrowed ideas. So you go out there research, see people do it and then be possible you give them a credit or mentioned what they're doing. You could use the tools that they're using into your own content. And yeah, that's cool as well. Okay. Next thing it's involving facts on numbers to support your idea. If you have been through any of my videos, I highly believe in using numbers. However, there are people who don't use it. And I still persuasive. They use facts and not numbers. That's also possible. Use numbers or North facts are facts. All numbers often can be faxed, but all facts and numbers, so, you know, 75 percent of people think that again, you can just to make it a little bit persuasive along with the numbers. If you cite the source according to WHO, according to PECS, even though people don't know what PD CSS, because you say according to be DCS, that will actually build a little bit of credibility until it is a very, very, very, very learned audience. It actually helps in most audiences to mention about where it is coming from for you, right? So yeah, go, they involve facts or numbers to support your ideas. It's a very powerful tool. Also, whenever using numbers, do one thing and this is powerful. Listen to this carefully. Delete the numbers to something much bigger. So if I'm seeing there 9% stood there, 9% people dying every day from poor Nabonidus. You can rather say 9% of people dying every day for 10 minus which is equal to all the other kind of desk ticket. This is just an example I'm making again, any statistical claims about COVID that sector. Just an example, when you compare it to something, you know, three billion, trillion dollar was spent by us in Afghanistan have the same amount was fed to feed the poor in Africa for 13 months. Everybody would get Neil two times, whatever that is, you know, I'm just giving you an example of how you can connect your content. Exaggeration as a tool. And then for using. Facts on numbers to devolve around it, okay? Again, this is a very good tool, you know, sentences with group of C adjectives. You won't hear it very often. But this is such a powerful tool. Happiness is great. Going and landing what makes no sense at all. But when you use the same letter, three words sometimes fab Fun and something later, Fantastic. If it was that, then it would be leaking even Goodbody, you can also not rhyme it and just go for it in a way, you know, sentences with groups of three objectives is a very powerful tool that you can use, and I often use it. And again, there's a rule of thumb for three. In humans as well. Maybe I'll have a course on it some time on the humerus specifically. People are, you know, people are happy because they get food, air, and listened to, keep up songs. I mean, whatever that is, that's just a boding example. But I just wanted to give you a context, an idea of how it works and how it might work for you as well. So yeah, go out there and use sentences with groups of three objectives. And you'll see how powerful it works out to be in terms of being a persuasive, more and more impact making Speaker, Right? Okay, let's go over here now. Words that involve emotions or feeling, right? Example here is poor helpless animals suffer when they're abandoned. And whenever you're seeing sentences that involve emotion, feel it yourself. You know, when you're feeling the content out there, it solves a lot of times. I get questions. How do I stand? How does it, and you're feeling the content and you're doing it in a natural way, it's actually very, very beneficial. It's very, very powerful. You know, there are tons of words I could use to describe the motion, but yeah, whenever using emotions, use words that involve emotion, suffer, glorify, bliss, happiness. So yeah, use this words, use the right words to actually, that actually involve emotions or fitting and sometimes exaggerated a little bit the emotions or feelings attached with the content right? Now, repeating phases with pronounced. We have listened, we have learned, we have tried to make things better. But you saw what happened. There was a complete format that was being used. We listened, we have learned and we have tried to make things better. You know, this guy is actually kind of format and this is something really powerful tool that you can use in your content in your V of making your speech a little bit more persuasive for your audience, a little bit more convincing, a little bit more fantastically awesome, right? So yeah, use this methods and yeah, I hope this works out amazing for you. Now, let me go to the format a little bit. Okay, so Paragraph, who, who are you and why you're making this piece? Now, there are so many, one or two other books I've discussed to you about, you know, every single time, if you can prove your audience specifically that topics like epilepsy or related to words that people don't generally understand the very beginning. You want to give them a very powerful reason for them to actually listen to you the whole time, even if it is five minute presentation or 15 minute presentation on Fiverr presentation. It is mentioned that TEDx guide is well book is probably the founder of critics. And it's very powerful that you go there and ask, why are you giving this speech? And what the speech is about objective. We have discussed about one of the past videos and I hope that helps as a reminder to you. Okay. So what is your first again? My first is this and then I bought my, you know, my jab, jab, jab jab could be statistics, could be data, could be anything. I think the jab jab hook method with P2, Q2, F a width. The method of what I have shared to you before as well, which is the three is turns out to be very good modelling itself to actually practice public speaking. Yeah, I hope it helps for you as well because they think it's a powerful tool. Let's go step ahead. What's your first? What's your second, and then what's your third? And then what is the final point that you want to want your listeners to hear from you. So here's the thing as I've said before, when you're concluding your speech as much as possible to try to bring in a new point that toe talk about the past point that you have taught and probably leave it to action. But remember, these are all rule of thumb, these are all contingent on. So, so many factors generating, generalizing it, of course, sometimes can lead to a lot of issues, but yeah, I still do it as to like doing it because there's confusion on this topics and having a little bit of flighty, It's actually very, very helpful. So yeah, I believe you've got a good amount of idea with this specific video of how you can use, let me give you an example for each of this, right? Asking a listener. So question, Let's put a topic, let's put what? Immigration. It's a little challenging topic, right? Would you like if you were taken out of your own country and you were asked to show that you belong to the country that you have spent 15 years on, where you live, where you have donated whatever that is, how would it feel? And when you make, ask them, How do you feel? You want to spend emotion that is actually a field, right? And this actually convincing them that you're talking about the content that you genuinely, genuinely feel about, right, is exaggeration. If this happens, I'll go with full. If 3 million people die from COVID. Imagine how the House of all those people would be broken. Of course, the house wouldn't be physically broken, but you got the point rate involving facts are numbers to support your idea. It could be something like 97% of people die every single day with regrets. And there's a 30 percent probability that you will not be among them. And to be in the 3%, you're going to be doing what the 97 percent, I'm not doing. This. Just an example that you would be using, right? Let's go a step further. Extensive sentences with a group of surjective. I was happy, excited, and already my inbox or whatever the term is, right? So you go there, use this powerful terms for the reference sentence with group of three objective was that involve emotions or feelings. Place, energetic, enthusiastic, these are just some words. There are tons of other words as well that you can use. And yeah, repeating fees with pronounced. We have listened, we have learned, we have tried to make things better as well. So I hope this helps to you as an integrated approach of how you can work around your content as a wonderful way in which you can turn out to be an amazing speaker. Thank you so much for watching this video and yeah, see you in the next video. 16. Alternative Basic Speech Format: Okay, okay, okay, so my dear friends who have been going through wonderful journey together, so many modules, so many ideas, so many discussions and hereby, in this part of the course, we're going to do something simple yet very, very important that I thought up is very essential, are to be covered as we go ahead in the journey of this specific course and we are going to cover, we have had talked about the general model that have created for you, the P2, Q2 followed by the body now jab, jab hook format and the three S closing sediment it, That's the format I think is very, very usable, very, very powerful, very, very contributing. But just for an example, for, just for a sample purpose, I'm going to give you examples of 12 to other models. And we're obviously not going to write like one of the other videos, but we are trying to develop and see how the content looks like through the other few models as well. So yeah, let's get started. Okay, so this model is very simple. You pick out the topic, have the point 1, point 2, point 3, and this is each backed by evidence or explanation on each of the ends. Now remember, I've given you a rule of thumb beforehand as well, that when you are curating, you're, when you're creating a speed, sorry. The length of your speech ain't I ain't ain't supposed to be too long. What I mean to say is, I mean, the number of points in your course ain't supposed to be too many. So let's say these are three-minute speech that you have to give. You just need to have 123 major points that we're trying to say. Otherwise, you will make a complete chaos was way they know what a clear message or call to action that can be carried by the audience. So you need to have a little bit of a specific purpose aligned with their speech, with their points and all that stuff. So yeah, let me go ahead and have a topic for you. Let's try to do this with one to two examples, okay? The first, let's say the topic over here is child abuse. Or let's say, you know, what do you call it? Child labor is the topic that we have. We have we need to have three major points. Now. You know, I believe that in every single speech, rather than giving, it's again a personal opinion. Rather than giving. This is a benefit. This is the lost both her right kind of thing. It's very important that we take a stand, specific stand and then revolve the whole content rounded. One could be that child labor is something that's really wrong and misleading to taking away childhood of this could be a hook that is taking a childhood of students. Other could be that they are not able to learn the skills. Or the third could be that they add something like, you know, it's, it's, it's a human right violation. You know, these people will turn out to be citizens of country what breaking loss in the other way as well. And this can again be backed by evidence. See, no matter what point you choose, you'll have these two back it by evidence or statistics. There isn't good and bad statistics about literally everything, literally. So your, what is important is the standard that you're trying to do. What, what specific message that you want to carry. And that's what is primary and all the things that is beyond that is something that is subjective. And you get to choose as a speaker, right? So yeah, let's go ahead. 0.1. Otherwise, for child labor could be child e-waste as the good. Why? Well, students can experience work from the very ahead. So, you know, there are so many examples that you can give up people who are very successful now, who started really early, right? The other point could be that they're contributing towards the nation-building from the very beginning. You know, that could be a 0.3 is they learn how to hide work from the very early part of life. And this actually replicates in all the other areas of their life. So these are some ways that you can use to work out your content. But I personally think it's about your personal choice. What do you really believe in? And if you don't have a specific opinion about a topic like you don't have an opinion about child labor data. Go out there in YouTube and watch as many videos as possible that can provoke you towards one single segment. You know, I always believe it's very powerful to feel strong emotions while you are working on content. That way it would actually creating, you're actually insuring that to your speech is actually leaving a mark, a message or whatever that is to your audience. And as I've said before as well, we don't want to speak just because we want to speak. We want to speak because we want to live a difference with what we are trying to speak. So yeah, make sure that you keep a check at around it and it will be very, very powerful as I go forth taking examples. Now let's say I choose child labor is good. You know, my first book is, let's say that, you know, it leads to early work experience. So here I can say that there is a 10 thousand as an evidence I can use these are 10 thousand rule that says that, you know, if anybody spends 10 thousand rule. Hours working on something, you can be an expert at it. So if somebody starts early, it's very, very easier for them to get that leverage. You know, furthermore, the point could be in your booking from the very beforehand, you can explore a lot of stuff. And because you don't have responsibilities when you are working early, you can actually experiment with your life a lot and actually come up with outcomes or ideas that can be very helpful for you in later part of the other. These are some evidence or points that you could use. Now how do we back in with examples of goods? There are tons of quotes saying you should start early, you know? So let me show one width. You start early. Start working from early age. Quote, as simple as that. And i'll, I'll find a ton of stuff. You know, young man, the secret of success is my success is that I leave early, you know, all these are tens and tens of such codes that you can pick. You know, I'm, I'm, I had to work from early agent. Just a quick example to see you. So you'll go get some quotes, get some static if so, examples are very powerful often, if you can find people who started really early they live and actually you can give an example on them with the content that you're creating. It can be very, very powerful. Okay? You know, this was the example. Let's go to the other pipe point over here is that when you start earlier contiguity from the very beginning, now, you don't generally just again, come up with any evidence here that generally the productive population of countries 18 to x y zed is because these people are actually working towards companies, are doing jobs and contributing towards the tags and stuff. If somebody's working from the very beginning, they can actually be a contributor in, and if they're 10 percent more contributor in the national GDP, the country can grow at an extension rate. So whatever that is, choosing, one formula find really wonderful is that whenever you are working around content now, challenge your own ideas. So let's say, Well its side labor I taught suggests a practice that you can use to leverage what you have. Child labor is good, antidiabetic is bad. You are debating towards yourself with speeches. And this way you come up with ideas and frameworks and specific. What do I say? Prospective that you wouldn't get if you're thinking in a single perspective. So yeah, go there, bring this exploration and I believe it can be very powerful for you. Again, you can use these points is explaination. You kind of get some data that countries that have started early have more leverage, whatever that is. And, you know, you can also put a point that people are more creative at a young age. So if they are more creative discoveries that they are more young people joining him, more creative inventions can happen for the country which can help us in English in building. So these are the points that you can leverage on. Let me give you one final example over here. The third that we're trying to make is, you know, these people turned out to be, you know, they already have a habit of working hard, so they'll contribute towards the country. There'll be very good citizens in the future. So you can give an example of how people who worked at early can became very successful. You can bring up evidence again, similar to point to. You can have a very smooth transition over here because those two points are somewhat kinda related to one another, right? So yeah, these are some really powerful techniques that you can use to leverage in this speech planning debt tons and tons of many other ways to do it. This is what I suggest to you because this is what works for me. Some people do it other ways, some people do it a little differently, but it's all subjective. Now, let me teach you one more thing. Let me give you one example. Now let's say we are talking about what do you say? That's any other generalized topic. You know, it could be hard work where it says my artwork. So you can talk about why hide work is important even if you are doing smart work. So let's say we are picking an idea that we want smart work to benefit. You can come up with ideas like number of ours is not a right predictor of, you know, work integrity because some people can get the work done in two wires while other get done in eight hours or whatever that is, right? You could use the examples and stuff to be convincing. You know, having a sided test with the content which I've already talked about in the past can be a very powerful tool for you to understand your content, to understand how deep you are with your continent, to understand how well you're doing with the speech that you are creating. So yeah, go do some work around this background and you'd have some really good results with this. So yeah, this is what I wanted to consider, take time to share and talk about throughout this video. I'm sure Watson media Meeting Insights. I am even more sure that you'll utilize these insights to create your better speech. I highly, highly, highly encourage you to put some stuff in the project section or other parts of the course that you can put our discussions if you have any questions on same ligase. So this format, I'd love to be answering them. I'd love to be an any any any kind of constructive impact. I wouldn't say positive. I say contractive. And if you've been a part of, you know, why see, constructive and not positive. But yeah, thank you so much. I hope you got a great idea down this and see you. 17. A Live Demo of Content Brainstorming: And ultimately you need a hook. You know the major point that you're trying to make in the content. So you are bringing it all together. It's about using this format that you could use. Of course, there are a hundreds of MOOC format, thousands probably, but this is what I use. This is what I suggest my students to use when they're getting started. Of course, there's a completely different way of public speaking with storytelling. And I'm not talking about that, I'm talking about this certain way because I think this is useful just to get started with. It's a lot easier to use this format as I've seen for ASP or feedback of my students and my personal understanding as well. In the last, after we have three such hooks, you know, the jobs i all these stuffs. The hook is the major point over there. You go there. And then you summarize the conclusion part. To summarize you sentiment, realize and sine of what does that mean? Well, if you have not, if you don't know that right now the thing is you can go to a path we do have nearly explained about it in a very wonderful way. Just to quickly sum up to you, if you don't, if you just need a quick reminder, summarize means you quickly summarize the major point we're trying to make, maybe 123. And then you sentimental ideas, you provoke people to take action, which could be sometimes asking them to think, sometime asking them to donate, sometimes they asking them to be aware, sometimes asking them to spread the word, whatever it is and then you sign off the bank or, you know. And and this sign-off could be again a loop mechanism, which is again a part of one of the other videos of this course that you can look at. So, yeah, this is what I wanted to share. Now let's go out there and create a content in real time. Yep. So yeah, this is the quick, this is the format that I'll be using today. Let me see you here. When it comes to speech content, I need an opening of poetry, props, 2D, and fact. So this is what led me do. Let us pick a topic, give me a topic. How about, how about environment? Right? Environment protection, again, a very generalized one. Environment Protection. Let's consider this to be a topic today, and we're going to revolve around it now, here's the question for the opening. Sometimes as soon as you come up with certain topics you have ideas drooling in. And one idea that I just got is, you know, relating to single subject, which could be right, or let's call it a. I've given a quick example of this in the past. And then for the mood I want to make it lay leaf represent leaf represents Humans and grease and stuff. Okay? And now, you know, as soon as you have any random ID will just note down over here. Okay, I'm not explaining what I'm trying to say over here, but I'm just writing all the random, so that comes up. And as soon as Environment Protection comes up, I just go out there. I go in the Google and write environment protection. Boom, right? I write environment protection. Quote, right, environment protection with story, right? You see, now as soon as I write they have tons and tons of example, right? We learned that economic and can, and should go hand in hand, right? And this is, you know, somebody who has a lot of credibility. I could use that as leverage in either the opening of my speech or any other later part of my speeches. Well, right, we learned that economic growth and environment protection can and should go hand in hand. And this is seen by Christopher dead, right? Yeah, Christopher debt and this can be used as a reference and what of my split. So I'm just going to copy it around. Economic growth and economic growth and environment. Can go hand in hand in hand to that need. And now I can also search Whois Christopher deed is just in case I want to know right. Sucrase to Dede and this guy. Okay. Well, I think I put on the wrong spelling. It is. Yeah. So yeah, let's not go into it right now. We just got virtual trying to get, we can get tons of this code. And as soon as I saw this, I got a wonderful idea. You know what? I could have a subject and my content I, one of my hooks could be, you know, bringing both to get the economical. To get the economical and environmental. This is an idea just popped up. You know, this is what happens when you start researching. You'll get ideas on your own. When it comes to story, I have a story in my head and that is an old man trying to land. So I got another hook in my head, which is that forget about how organized it is, right? And you don't want it to be as organized and it isn't paper penalty, but it is much less organized for me. Just need to be in format or random ideas out there, right? When I die, what is it's not it's not a request, but obligation. We simply forgot about. Right? Yep. These are two hooks. Maybe we'll find one mole as we go ahead in that journey. I need a really good poetry kind of thing over here. And I need that to be about four to six sentences only. So yep, I think this one I just want to check out. This one looked a little symbol. Maybe this can be of health. And it also depends on the complexity level of the audience. If they can understand the level of complexity that you are taking them through, that was investing forest are where animal can read, but trees are all gone because of great, There must be something that we can still do. But do you still care with the things around you? Beautiful poem, okay. So I don't know who has written this poem. So I won't give any credit with this. Otherwise, it's really good to use credits. You don't give credit. This is would, would maybe think that it losing the originality and content, but rather it adds credibility in a way. And you are, you're looked as if you have done a lot of research and you want that to be there. So as a quick poetry, I got this content over here. Just to save our time, I'm just going to copy this image and paste it right here. Okay. Yup. And let's go ahead one step further. Do I need a plop? Plop. You know, because I'm doing this in audio right now. I'm not reading a prop for you. I got the story, I got the coat. But I need something really powerful. So court, you just shuffle around better People's Court about deforestation. Know, this is a better keyword, I guess. You've got a trait, such a beautiful one right there. Destroying rain forests and for economic gain is like burning a Renaissance painting to cook a meal. You got it right? Such a beautiful point. I can simply start with this as well. And you know, or this could be used as a further reference in my speech. So I'm going to write it for you. This drawing. Reinforce for economic gain that that's what goes right. And under they try to be specific with the words used by the writer because I'm quoting them often, right? You have not quoting, that's a completely different story. Now again, is like burning wood in essence, to cook a meal. Now, I need questions. What can be powerful questions? Why do, how do exist? And I think this will relate to gratitude towards nature. Which could be point 2, which could be related to who can number 2, cool, right? That's how it happens. You get ideas. Fact about nature right now. I have some data in my head, Just that I can pull off right now. The cart. I'm just putting random ones. Okay. I remember I rented my Social Studies long back. I'm just putting random just to give an example. I don't want we'd use to be too long, otherwise it's going to be a little hard to understand. So we got Kreis equal to 11 football stadiums every minute. Right? And further, let's go step ahead. We are going to ask more questions, more questions, more questions. We need more fat smooth facts to in next 100 years. By 2050. Sorry. I'm sorry if I'm not precise with data, I'm just giving example. By 2050, temperature. Up by three degrees. You got me right? We're just talking about examples right now. So I think we have a lot of stuff that now we can work around, that we can have the Canvas 3D. Now it's time to put some beautiful colors and do some amazing painting right here. Let me see if I can get some more content with some really good quotes. Forests are the air conditioning system and the lungs, the planet. This is so good. This again, good one. I'm going to take a note of it. And sometimes you can also choose to label where each of these apply. So you can, you know, when you need to grab them, it's much, much easier for you. So forests are worried. Air conditioning system, our words. And then this evening system and the lungs of planet system. The lungs of the planet. And we are on verge of turning it off. And what's really good with this is this has a very, very good backed. So prints I have Prince Charles seeing this admin sprint, Charles sees it. That adds a lot of credibility to the table, right? Let me see if I have something else. Sometimes searching. Pinterest is also a great idea for ideas. So I often go there. You were saying before is tracing is complicated. Planting a tree is simple. This is also good idea. Yeah, wow, you know, this is what happens when you start working. You get ideas and then it rather becomes a challenge of how you going to organize it. How are you going to play around it? How are you going to put into, into a certain system? So yeah, that's how the game is. As soon as as much as IBI get. I'm, I'm taking it, you know, it's so simple, but it could be rather hoped Israel's cannot be a booklets test. I do right over your reversing. Deforestation is complicated. Complicated. Plan. Three is simple, right? So we've got these ideas, all random, all unorganized. Now let's try to put into a framework. This is our framework, right? So I need a board void tree story or any of these that I can start with an, I think I have a really good poetry that I could use. So I'm getting this. Let's create a separate page closure. Yup. This is my opening of my speech. And then as soon as I do this, I'm going to use questions, you know, how are we alive? We are live. What happens before the movie, we are born until we die, etc. Questions. And also I can ask closest, unnoticed, friend. We breed. And then nature in turn is the mother of this air, right? And as soon as I see this, I can move into my hook. And what's my hook over here? I think I should go this on a later part. We know I should go with this as a hook, but remember, if something is a book, you don't have to say it right away in the beginning, you know, this is my point. I may come up to it later. You know, I could talk about all the talking about about is the mean. We can z we might. But isn't it true that we should rather v, obligated to give me two minutes, please? And here's the beautiful idea. I have Gaia concept that I can touch it with your Gaia concept. This concept seizes. The nature can heal up itself if they are a little bit of irregularities, but if it's too much, it can't do anything. So I can touch upon that. I can touch upon a story. Your story. Story of old onto old man planting. Let's see if I have something else as well over here. Good, good. Maybe I can pull this up. Okay. Okay. Okay. And I think I have the worst part of my speech ready. This is enough for a quick sample, I believe. Let me go a step further now let's walk into a second hope that we have bringing both. We have been taught to think thing in men. Mental models of this or that vy naught and y naught. Y naught, sharp colored and over you. Like, I can put some humor over here. Isn't chocolate and Oreo better than colored? Or Oreo isn't burger and back. That burger or prints. And isn't economic gain and environment better than economic gain or environment? Forget about my spellings. Ok? And now once I've put this point, I can put a really powerful quote. That would be Christopher dads quote. And I'm taking a copy of this. And then I'll just peace to do heal. You having fun with this, right? Yeah. I do have something else. I can put out some of these facts. Maybe I'm going to use two hooks right now in this video because I just wanted to give you an example. Three, we'll make it too long. Anything else I have? Yup. This could be a great way to come towards the conclusion. And then I could relate it all to one pays story and then conclude. And what is the action I want them to take? Action is equal to a single tree today. So I think we are done with my speech today. Do you want me to go to speak for it? Give me 30 seconds to just have a look and then I'll literally go there and speak in front of you. Okay, Let's go up there. Give me 30 seconds. 3029 column yourself okay. For us to animals can read. So let me not take 30 seconds as well. I'll just go right away. Give me one sec. On a count of 321 for lists are where animals can breed, but trees are all gone because of greed. There must be something that we can do. But do you still care with all the things around you? Honorable judges, dear friends and wonderful teachers right here. This is the vagal I come from third year of bachelors degree at Mellon College. And I have a question for you today. How are we alive? What happens before we burn, before we die and derived before we are born? Our closest unnoticed string, Who is it? Event, it's low and else, nothing else but the literal breath that we take it right from the very moment that you started beating your heart to this very moment when you're alive, to that very moment, we're getting scolded by the teacher to the very moment just before your death. From the beginning to the end is the only friend we have had together. You get the question is with it did everything to us when it wasn't so much of love that does. The question is, I were cheating on it. Other literally treating on our biggest and best his friend. Here's a question I have for you. You know, all we are talking about at this point of time is VMAT care of environment. We can, we might rather, some people say we should. Isn't it true that rather than reshoot, it should be we are obligated to v must to keep our natured. At least. You see, there's a wonderful concept called the Gaia concept and sees that the leachate tends to heal itself for little bit of half that it goes through. It. It is a broad it is has the ability to go then heal itself. But even in the Gaia concept, after a certain point of time when the destruction is inevitable, the Gaia literally feels at E1, E2 is meant to die. That's why we see that countries were starving for water. There are countries who is starving for food. And that's because V stop taking care of it. And when they went, young people like i and you hear the same message. The same bowling land that we have been hearing for years and years. The question is, why the downward should we care? There was this old man right there, about 95 years old and his father, and he was trying to plan a mango tree with a seed. And there were people who were looking at and asking, I'll literally crazy, you'll never be able to eat the fruits of this mango tree. You're dying, right? And this was what the band set. You know, I'm having the man Guam haven't because sometime back you're somebody who planted a tree and I could believe the mangoes out of it, eat it, and eat it. Now that's my responsibility to do the same for the next generation. Wonderful friends listening this, it's yours and my literal, literal responsibility to take care of this. You see, forests are, would you see printed out one set for just our world's ill conditioning system, the lobes of the planet. And we are the verge of turning it off. And i and u, i turned it off when we are keeping the light on many it is not supposed to be. I do. I'm turning it off and we throw in the garbage i and u, i turning it off and do it repetitively using plastic and B23. And these all little action can be so much of difference. You'll see many people talk about bringing about environment or economic gain. Is it nature or monetary benefits? I mean, they haven't been taught to think in mental models. This, or that does exist. I mean, isn't chocolate and audio better than chocolate or audio? It's a burger, amplitudes up better than burger orbits up. It's an economic good. Environmental, bitterness, better that gain or environment. You see, they can co-exist. They've matched that thousands of examples globally that can exist together, we learned that economic growth and environment can go hand-in-hand. Said Christopher deed, a really big industrialists right there. You see every single day, my honor, my wonderful people in the room. We cut trees equal to 11 football stadiums, MD minutes. And by 2050, the, the nature, the global temperature might go down by three degrees, which will kill thousands and millions of thousands of living organisms. The intellect 40 thousand bobs of humans, and we're single one among them. We are not entitled to this and we are given the space to share with them. So V can't help. Nobody responsible if our nature goes to that space, you know, as was finally said, that destroying rain forest for economic gain is like burning residents painting to cook a meal. It simply does not make sense. You'll see there's a pull right there whose five-year-old goes to call it N is coughing just because he lives in an environment where there are smogs every single time. And you and I can choose to take a difference by taking action, by being aware, by being too, by being a conscious consumer and all of this. And if we can just take one simple step of planting a tree right after this speech is over. Believed me of world will be a much creative piece and that day is going to have a better life here for you. Thank you so much and I wish we do take that action. That's the speech. So that's how simple it is. And believe me, it is as simple as it looks, had been doing this for years. And maybe I did it a little bit easier, maybe had flaws and on this peach. But I think this serves as a good example for you to look at. When I see this is how you can construct this be, this is how you can develop your content. So you go there, make your own quantitative similar format. You can put it out there in the course section. And I'd be more than happy to give you feedback and be of any kind of help. Thank you so much for being a part of this video. It's amazing journey that you're mixing together in this course. See you further. 18. Content evaluation: Okay, so welcome, welcome, welcome. And this is a very amazing special video because this will work as a wonderful guideline for you to look at, to actually manage, to check how good of a speech you are giving in the previous as well time I asked you, I shade to you how powerful, how important it is to actually self-evaluate who seek validly seek to seek evaluation from other people around you. You can use this same metric that I'm sharing today for yourselves, up to judge yourself with video of yours or further, you can go a step further to a teacher or a friend, or a sibling or anybody you think would give you to justice without any biases in terms of the quality of the speech you have given or stuff like that. Well, go for it and gap, I'm excited to show you this video because it has a really powerful metric I founded for you. And let me go one after one, explaining why each of these are important, how each of these work, and how you can read about it. You know, it might take a little longer because I want to go little bit deeper into understanding why each of these specific characteristics really important role to play when it comes to your content creation. So yeah, let's go ahead and step-by-step. And where did this beautiful journey where we tried to find out in an overhaul of how your grade, grade, grade speech can be created. Now, before I go ahead right now, let me make it very clear. You don't have to use a 100 percent of this. This is just a format you can customize it or make changes according to your intention of use your, you know, your irrelevance basically that's the best word in a one word. Let's go for it. Name of institute, distinct advantage in evolution. You can just write your name or you can keep it that way you like literally education teaming not necessary. The time subject of demo, you can write what the topic is. You can type doctor regions or even if you're judging some bend, you can use these metrics, unit length of demo conducted by type, how long this peaches and conducted by myself or anything you like, you can keep it back in digital just up to you. Let's go step further. Introduction given both of self and for topic, it's very powerful because I'd have said, you know, the gender retention span for your audience with the speeds that we are going to give is seven seconds. So the first seven seconds, either Mika of beaker, you know, make or make the speech good or bad very often. So we need to be very careful about the first seven seconds. Of course, the issue is not just about seven seconds, it goes a little bit further. But first of all, you're going to rank yourself on the B2 SQ to F. You can give 123451 is unsatisfactory. Two is fair, three, satisfactory, we pose good and fives excellent. One thing, be careful just because you want to see good grades so you don't push yourself to get become greater marks. You have a parameter set for yourself. You know what, This is? My bilevel. Go out there, put a little bit higher than you expect it to be and give you marks genuinely, because nobody's going to see it at the end of the day you're preparing. And the more honest you have it yourself in the practice, the more, you know, amazingly you might be able to perform because you're able to see more of your flaws and possible avenues of improvisation. So yeah, that's why we'll do shaped for adjusting, as I said, is introduction that you give that save button. Now introduction is important along with for the seven seconds I showed you, that's 12 lawyer. The other thing is it gives you a quick background and reason for the audience to follow you along with this piece that you're getting the content right. Are dressed, didn't miss, and a period in appearance. This is very important because the first impression, I don't believe, is the last impression, as most people say, but it does create a lasting impression. It does create, make people remember about you. So you can check if you want to keep it as a figure or not. But sometimes I like to, sometimes I don't like to if it is school even I like to see a little bit of cleanliness. I would see, you know, not obviously, you know, how fancy you are willing and all that stuff. Because public speaking is not fancy dress competition, it's public speaking, but you can use props sometimes that you can choose to give more for yourself because you have prompt, it just gives a little bit of leverage. Public figures all about leverages that you can pull from different things like your content, your voice modulation, your body language, and you can, I would not deny that you can get a little bit of leverage using your trash. Okay. I step further, writing on board diagrams of figures, visual aids now sometimes and you're giving a speech, It's also presentation at the same time or writing something on a board as you go forward and stuff like that. If you're not doing something like that, you need not consider this. But if you're using something like that, go ahead and give yourself mass. If you have presentation, maybe you can learn how to create better presentations. How many people put a lot of colors into PPTs and, and all sorts of stuff. And that's not actually effective. When most people think that that's effective, that's giving them a little bit of leverage. Believe me, it's not I haven't judging competitions on public to inform a lot of times and strategy distracting and not good to see if there's so much of thing in the same slide and stuff like that. Yeah. Be a little bit careful around that. Okay. Not a lot of time to be spent on this usage of classroom language. This could be a little bit customizable as uses of the relevant language because in some places you are not allowed or it's not preferred for you to use slangs or all sorts of languages, right? So you be careful to judge yourself because sometimes when you have going in for you see things that you are not supposed to say. I have seen people give slangs in middle of presentation debate competition because they get too excited about it and the whole room is laughing, that teacher is taken it, I show you say that this student is like I know the as no idea what's happening. So you a little bit careful around that about the use of the classroom language, right? Next step further circulated, circulated during class to check all the students. Have a check around, you know, how you have been able to connect with all the other people in the classroom. There are so many people along with you, your friends or teachers. Sometimes there are supervisors there, sometimes all these people who are in the stage that you're looking at. So have a look around that impetus view, recording it on yourself. You can, you know, put sticky notes around your room just to keep it as a visual aid to the different people that are in the room. Just a suggestion. You can choose it to keep, choose to keep it the way you like. Okay. Next step further, I contact with students super super duper, duper, super, super, super-duper, super-duper. Important. You need to have the right kind of eye contact with the students because you need to have a right kind of eye contact. I've told you before as well. And I'm going to have a course about it, about body language itself. So what I'm trying to say is that eye contact is super-duper essentials because people connect through ice. If you remember most often and you see people, you look them in the eyes. Eyes have so much to say. You don't know and that happens with you. I think I stopped to themselves. That's how I think it is. Because you get a sense of who the person is, what they're trying to say. 19. Course Conclusion: Now this has been a heck of a journey. Thank you so much for being with me in this course. It was so much fun being around you. And I'm so glad that you took this course and I'm sure that it added value. Let me go through a quick summarization of everything that we talked. We talked about the importance of the content in this speech. How it represents a presents what you stand for, your credibility, how it represents you and your brand as a words or your brand ambassador. Also, my dear friends, we discussed about how you can difficultly, before you write your speech, defined your general purpose, specific purpose, central idea of your speech. Research and master your topic beforehand that you write. Go to right and note down the random list of ideas using the technique that is known as mind-mapping. Furthermore, we discussed about how you can start your speech with a wonderful P2, P2, Q2 f method, which stands for prompts and poetry, stories, and therefore also quotations, as well as wonderful questions. Not to forget the wonderful facts that you can use to get started with just peach. When we're talking about body, we learned about how important it is because it covers the majority of your speech. Furthermore, we discussed about how not and then putting 15 points about something, you need to focus on getting fewer points and rather making sure that you prove your points. So basically the rule of thumb is 1 MD minute or 1 every 10 rent, depending on the length of your speech, might be anything different for you. My rule of thumb. The other thing is you need to use the jab jab hook technique means you have one whom the one major point that we're trying to meet. And you have jobs which are the which i and foremost duties which ion form of quotations which any form of questions which are in form of all of these different things to help you basically prove your point and that's in your book. Furthermore, we learned about how to make a cider check of us peace. Is your speech convincing? Is it interesting? Is it different? Is it edu teaming? And also, is it relevant for your audience? My defense, we also learned IF out to conclude your speech using the TCP model, which is 3 S model, summarize sentimentality and sign off and also make sure that either you make a new point or make a point new dilemma, VR giving a speech, my defense in the final part of this course, we also learned about how you can build credibility, basically using Connection, citation as well as confidence as a part of our speech. We learned about how you can build engagement by asking questions, by inspiring your audience to take action, encouraging interaction among them as well as, you know, basically asking them to repeat something after you and with you. We also discussed how we can use the power of loops, getting started with something, making a hole down concluding the speech on the same note to create a wonderful content for a speech. Not to forget, we talked about the 50 S model, which is the says, the symbols, the slogan, the surprise, the silent idea, salient ideas or less thoroughly read, comes to ideas and speeches which are about pitching an idea or persuading someone to take an action or give you something. You also learned about how we can write impromptu speeches by focusing not on the quantitative content quality, but on how amazing and quick we can't be. We learned about putting the model fourth of the fat technique, which is feeling anecdote and tie back also leveraging us pH on body language as well as delivery rather than the content of our speech. You also learned about all of these different aspects in the literal sense. I'm so thankful that you took time to take this course. I'm a lot, lot, lot of gratitude for you taking this course. If you want to reach out to me, you can find me at Babylon and the habitat.com. I've already linked my Instagram, Facebook as well as LinkedIn. You can just find me as lab anatta, I am quite popular. Not really meaning it, but I'd love to respond to you in any of the means that we want to ask question and just a quick request if you have any questions. Well, then the discussion section, just throw it up and I'd be glad to answer any questions. Please make sure that you would have viewed this course, whatever you think of this, is it good? Is it very good? I believe it is very good. Whatever it is, just find out, recommend. And if there's anybody who you think can be benefited with this course, share this with them, and you can add some value to their life as well. Finally, thank you so much. Other courses on public speaking out, how you can find your passion about vision boards of gratitude, lot of this stuff and I'm sure this can be helpful for your over the whole sum journey of you becoming a champion. Thank you so much. Once again, this one's lap of Masada. You weren't the course on content writing and I'm so excited to see you in my other courses, buh-bye.