Using Body Language and Improving Voice to be a better Public Speaker | Vaibhav Nahata | Skillshare

Playback Speed

  • 0.5x
  • 1x (Normal)
  • 1.25x
  • 1.5x
  • 2x

Using Body Language and Improving Voice to be a better Public Speaker

teacher avatar Vaibhav Nahata, Champion in Making

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

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 6m)
    • 1. Introduction to the coursw

    • 2. Understanding Utility of Public Speaking for yourself

    • 3. Importance of Body Language

    • 4. Myths of Body Language

    • 5. Using Pitch and Tone to give amazing speech

    • 6. Anatomy of human voice

    • 7. Using Voice Modulation and Pauses in your speech

    • 8. Understanding more bout human voice

    • 9. Tonality

    • 10. Further techniques for your voice and body language

    • 11. Body Posture in Public Speaking

    • 12. Body Movements in Public Speaking

    • 13. Eye Contact in Public Speaking

    • 14. How to prepare for impromptu speech

    • 15. Hand and Arm movements in Public Speaking

    • 16. Facial Expression

    • 17. Body language extra

    • 18. The Perfect Speech Model

    • 19. Course Conclusion

  • --
  • Beginner level
  • Intermediate level
  • Advanced level
  • All levels
  • Beg/Int level
  • Int/Adv level

Community Generated

The level is determined by a majority opinion of students who have reviewed this class. The teacher's recommendation is shown until at least 5 student responses are collected.





About This Class

If content is the king, presentation of content is the queen! And often the king is directed by the queen! 70% of people believe that presentation skills are crucial in life and play 26% role in promotion to executive level.

This course is about sharing how to use the power of body language to transform your public speaking and even further, your life in a wholesome

-Various key elements
-Facial Expressions
-Eye contact
-Voice  Maintenance and a lot more

This course is not just about the tools and techniques but a step deeper, we are going to have tons of case studies, analysis etc. covered to find how we can bring all these into practice.

Meet Your Teacher

Teacher Profile Image

Vaibhav Nahata

Champion in Making


Class Ratings

Expectations Met?
  • Exceeded!
  • Yes
  • Somewhat
  • Not really
Reviews Archive

In October 2018, we updated our review system to improve the way we collect feedback. Below are the reviews written before that update.

Why Join Skillshare?

Take award-winning Skillshare Original Classes

Each class has short lessons, hands-on projects

Your membership supports Skillshare teachers

Learn From Anywhere

Take classes on the go with the Skillshare app. Stream or download to watch on the plane, the subway, or wherever you learn best.


1. Introduction to the coursw: All of us have heard that quantitative is the king, but you have to know that the presentation skill and the queen and the king has to listen to the queen. Which means that presentation skill as well as very, very important in public speaking. Hi, This is me babble and a heart and a welcome you to this beautiful course. We will discuss about how you can leverage on your body language and voice tools to create a wonderful speaking experience for yourself and your audience. This is 70% of people believe that presentation skills plays an important role in our life. And at this impact, 2006, believe that presentation skill is the primary reason for somebody being promoted at their work. This course, we are going to discuss about eight elements of body language, which is our facial expression, whose show icon tack, right movement, breathing, voice maintenance, and a lot of other things at the same time that we're going to discuss about a lot of different methods in which you can loved each of them. It's a very actionable course that will make sure that you actually can bring a difference into your life by using this techniques. My dear friend, I cannot read enough to see you in the course for you can develop your body language or as we will in a wonderful means. This course is not just about the wonderful tools and what body language is, but further actionable steps that you can take to actually make your body language amazing as a speaker. Thank you so much and I cannot wait to take a wonderful ride with you to help you improve your presentation skills as a speaker. 2. Understanding Utility of Public Speaking for yourself: I guess my difference as we proceed with this course, have a simple question for you. What is public speaking? Yup, As simple as that, I want you to take a moment and shear to meet what public speaking is. Now this could mean anything, this could have any understanding, this could have any subjective interpretation. But I want you to take a moment and tell me what public speaking is for you. Why are you speaking for? We're talking about body language specifically in this course. But I think it is as important or even more important for us to take a pause and understand and utilize that what public speaking is for us because, you know, at the end of the day it is a very important question. It defines how we approach it as a subject to learn on, right? And maybe public speaking made BY communication skills or anything else in the world. If you want to really develop on anything, we need to be very conscious of the effort we are putting it in for that. We need to be very, very sure that we are taking it in a way it is supposed to be taken, right? So first of all, come up with what public speaking is and then as you go further, I have another question for you. And what is a perfect public speech for you, right? What does a perfect public speech will use it. We are not talking in terms of result or response from the audience, Frodo, on personal and what effort does it reflect your friend weight lifting, pulling up a 119 KG when your personal best is 117, is a goal for you, right? That's how you approach it. Similarly, my question for you right away is, what is the perfect speech? Are you in your eyes, right? What results are you're trying to get, right? So I'm giving you a perspective of a very important one I believe are public speaking is a compilation of three things in a lot of things other than this as well involved three things are very important. The number one is audience. Write. The number two is topic. What content to have with your speech? And number three is time limit. Are you completing it within a time zone? And you need to have these things in a very front end whenever you're trying to approach public speaking, right? Because these are the very basics that you have to have a look at. Now my dear friends is third catch. When you bring all of these things together in the right place, magic starts to happen with speech. And you'll see further in this course. And there are two to three other courses out there about public speaking that have created, that you can find out about public speaking is as a subject, right? So you want to approach it in a way it is here we'd really like. Let's go step further. When we say purpose, you want to call it the IEP I model, you know, IPA mode. What does this mean is you want to be certain about to which of these emotions or things that you want to bring it for your audience isn't that we want to inform them? Is it that you want to educate them? Is it that you want to entertain or persuade them to take an action like make a donation or, you know, fund something or start something on their own. What is that you want them to do after your speech is done, right? Sometimes it's merely information and awareness and there's nothing wrong about it. Sometimes we're educating them about how certain things will look like. This is how, you know, the quartiles missed system. This is how this works, right? Female feed the side. This is why it's happening right? In entertainment can talk about different subjects related to the topic and subject matter right now, use the thing I want you to understand as we go ahead in this whole journey. This peach must have opening, body and closing. That is very, very clear, right? I don't want to you too the misuse or confused with this. So be very clear about opening, body closing. I have talked about this in the past courses, so I won't delve deeper into it. You can use stories, anecdote, code, formula, address, and if you remember the formulas I shared about, you can start with the poetry. You can start with a prop, you can start with a story. You can start with a question with a code. You can also start with a bunch of facts, right? And you need to have 123 points or a single point that you are supporting with facts, figures and stuff like that. And whenever you're closing your speech right there, you want your audience to do a certain thing that you want specifically to happen within your speech or your, your home address to your public audience. So be very clear about it. Because so much in life is a game of certainty. Whenever you're certain about the result, whenever you're certain about the response, the results are much likely to be happening in your favor because you understand things better than most people out there, right? It's a very important thing to consider. It is believed me right? Now. Here's the thing. As we go ahead with this understanding, I want to take a step further about the 30. And this is for communication, right? This is not for public speaking specifically, but communication, but it does support a primary fact. This course is family about body language and all those stuff. So here's the thing you need to understand. Only 7% of what is happening is just spoken words. You know, 38% is your tone of voice, 55 percent is polar body language. How are you interacting, what you know, how your hands moving around, how your fees responding and all that stuff out there. So be very careful about shaping them in a right way because you don't want to get into trouble on your own. Be very careful about not just your content part of speech, but their body language part of it. How load Baldi's connecting with the content of speech and all that stuff as well. You don't want to get mistaken over there because it is as are probably even more important in the case for your speech right? Now as we go, I had over here, let me go further to another part over here you can see this triangle in front of me. The right words either door materials, vocabulary like how many words are good enough, you know, as much as possible. I want you to go out there and understand. Public speaking is about convention. You want to speak less in more, you want to speak more than less my back. You know, you want to communicate as much as possible in as few words as possible. You want, you don't want to delete the and learning artist one for your audience, because if you do, your message isn't going to be clear for your audience, you'll not be able to carry through on the, you know, whatever it is once you want to bring to your people. So be very careful about using as less words to bring as much impact as possible. You have three months, you know, that can help you. You can give yourself for timeline to actually develop this skill as well. Now you want to have the right attitude that you are not trying to impress people, you know. And sometimes to try and say, yeah, I want to impress people, there's nothing wrong about it at all. You know, you want your audience to respond, but that must not be your primary thing to go for. Primary thing to go for is the impact we are trying to bring with your speech or whatever you're trying to communicate. As you remember, we talked about persuasion or impact or inspiration and all that stuff. We want to research a lot about what you are trying to achieve with this peach and that will definitely go along way for you. Now, along with this, you want to believe about whatever you're trying to save, whatever it is for you. Because that also plays an important role in the whole environment making all this time between these basic facts, because these aren't important. They are much more important that you might ever believe. And I want you to take that very, very, very, very consciously, right? Okay, let's go step further. Let me go a step further for you right here. When you see a rightward VAB over, do you mean that might be a question. I said you one thing, I wanted to be simple. I wanted it to be condensed. That was one way, but along with that, you want it to be simple. But you don't use the word sophistication depends on your audience is just sitting up with a bunch of people who are from village who don't understand English events. But you are supposed to give a speech in English. You don't want it to be in a language that they don't understand. And some people do it just merely for the sake of sewing supremacy or showing intellectual ability, and that's a personal choice. But here's what you need to personally understand as well. You know, here's how things work. Whenever you're trying to confuse your audience, it pulls them far away from you. And that's the last thing you want to have with your audience. You don't want your audience to feel that you are apart from them. You rather as much as, as often as possible or to give an impression that you are a part of them, right? So use the simple words, have clarity around what you're trying to say. I personally had a lot of challenge around being clear with my speech. You know, I used to go on a certain few I use to solve speaking at, but I was not linear because something with my throat and staff will definitely talk about that further. But if they're not clear, no matter how good your content, people might share it up sometimes if you have the right energy level and staff and they might understand partly. But believe me, it's really important because the action you take is important. I've told you about validity is the action that you want to withdraw. And when you be careful about syllables again, this is a rule of thumb. We can use jargons if you required, depending on the content. About syllables as well. This is just a rule of thumb and customizable according to your content. Furthermore, here's the thing you don't want to be specific, uplifting, energizing and appropriate, appropriate by a file with the most important word here. Because sometimes you are in a speech of debt, you are supposed to give a speech on someone's debt and outbreak. They're energetic, right? Depth that might cause a problem. So you want to be appropriate. And I have a model in my other course on content where you can review and understand about this further. But that's how it is. You know, you want to be encouraging of course, but you want to them to be encouraged about the right things only not that I think wrong things, of course. Okay, as we go ahead with this, let us take a step further. Let us take a step further towards understanding the other thing that we have in the table right here is the right word, specific, uplifting and stuff. And now I have something really powerful. I wanted to go out then understand as many of these as possible. These are tools in figures of speech. You know, they have similes, metaphors, dab, alliteration that clad personifications and all that stuff that really help at the end of the day for you to speak to, to make your content in a way that it is very appropriate for your audience, right? So as you go ahead with this, be careful, Be decisive, be impactful. Because that's going to play a really important game. We're right. Well, here's the thing. Metaphors and understanding is the application of name this cinema subject not literally applicable, right? So might've it and Phaedo beer, which means transfer, right? Now, what does alliteration triad personification mean? Let me not go deep into it right now. Maybe we'll take it further. Sometimes data, right? Speaking style, as I said to you, use you IVR might write in clear, simple, specific concrete SC, SSC rule, right? And don't use jargons, SMS language, what does that mean? Row, and you can use that according to your content will your audience is, but you know, Hawaii and you don't want to use letters and words that I'd add an odd-looking appropriate for your audience. You want to be informal if that's what you want to be, that sort your stylist. But at the end of the video, you can't also afford to spoil the content in that way. You can use abbreviation and Macron nymphs. You can, you know, something like FM, SSD or CM or DAC, try to avoid this because people might not be able to understand it at the end of the day, right? So that's what I want to do. We'll further talks about some other important aspects of the audio things and stuff. But for now I hope this helps. Thank you so much. See you in further videos. 3. Importance of Body Language: Okay, Our case of welcome back My dear friends. In this video, we'll discuss about why body language is probably the most, if not the very most, one of the most important components in a successful speech. We're going to talk about different aspects of it, how it's add value and all of that stuff. So welcome you. And I cannot wait to share you of what importance body language is into our life, into our public speaking skills in a whole some point number one, connection, my dear friends, all of us. One of the very thing that all of us want to do when we speak to the audience is to make them feel comfortable with what we are seeing. And that requires a certain level of connection to rebuild. Body language is probably, if not the most important, the second of third most important tool for successful connection with your audience. They feel that you are a part of the family. Even you're putting out the body in the right way and all that stuff. You see people see bu before they hear you. Once again, people see you before they hear you. Which makes the body language as the very important component when it comes to public speaking. Now, if you are to compose and do you know to deserved if you're pretending to be to compost and all that stuff, it will seem that you are to deserved right? Now. This is working something, you know, this works similarly in the person to person thing. If you are to deserved, if you are to not open to talking to new people, new people would come to talk to you. Similarly, it is with public speaking. If you won't go there to speak, people won't listen to you, right? Because they don't feel connected. It is you guys, I say to you in the previous courses about public fingers. Well, public speaking is about speaking to the public, but speaking just like your friend, but the audience is just a little bigger right? Now. You know, in the larger scale, just it isn't the largest scale in comparison to the smallest scale that we have in the other way around my defense also, you know, it makes people feel a makes them feel that they are a part of tribe when you are connecting with them really well, when you're finding ways to communicate to them, to talk to them, to share the points with them. And that's why it's really important now. It also makes them interested to heal because you're saying something of value to them and all that stuff they make they make a realization that okay, whatever is being seen is of value to me and also my dear friends connection is what drives the message home. Because if people are not ready to hear in the first place, how will the year you about the message? How will they concentrate on the message if they don't believe in you, if they don't connect with you, then there's no reason they have to listen to you. You see you listen to somebody or leaving. You feel you're obligated to listen? Or do you think that a person can add value in some sense or the other, if that feeling is not created value speak, they won't listen to you, right? That's why it is so important. We have a wonderful, wonderful connection also my defense. The other thing to understand bile, we talked about the importance of the empathy part of things. You know, whenever you have the right body language, you can empathize with the audience and the audience is feeling dull. You can start by filling dial and then moving away up handled, getting what I'm trying to say that in the wholesome, you have to be empathetic towards your audience. And you can show that empathy to the body language that can create a deeper connection. Now, it is also the key to engagement with the audience, connection to the audience, right? And you know, many people asked me a very common question. Weber, would you say that I must ask questions to my audience. But whenever I asked my questions, I don't get a response as it happened to us. Well well, it's very, very simple that used to happen to me as well. Until you can connect with the audience beforehand really, really well. It is going to be very hard for them to communicate with you. It's going to be challenging for them to feel a part of the family. And that's why they're going to be reluctant to share whatever they have to share to put forward their ideas and an unengaged speeches. One of the worst nightmares for any student, any speaker, or anyone that you asked a question and nobody replied and he said, Okay, let me speak of myself, right? You don't want that to happen. So very important, important to understand the connection that can be built through public speaking in terms of body language spec. Now, let's go into the other importance of public speaking, which is directly related to the second C, which is credibility, right? Let me start a speech. Hello, this is, we will have a hard time here to give a speech about how you can be better in terms of your communication skills and nonverbal communications and body language whenever you're giving a speech. And I cannot wait to show you some really powerful touts. The other way. Hello, this is me grab a mat end. Today's peach. I'll give you some really powerful tools and you will not go out any other time with the fear of public speaking and confusion that you don't have the right body language. What's the difference in both of these? Why? Because when I had my hands moving in a certain way, when I had my eyes looking at you in a certain way, when I was smiling and having my facial expressions crafted in a certain way, I i sound more comfortable as well as more credible other than being a lousy guy, right? So that's very important. Rate, the, the, the, the audience has a very, very limited span, you know, timespan of attention. They say it's less than seven seconds right now, if you can drive your message home in seven seconds, they listen to you. If you convince them that you are to be heard in seconds, seven seconds, they're going to listen to you. Otherwise they wouldn't give a damn about what to speed for the next 30 minutes or five minutes or two minutes, right? You need to convince that in seven seconds. And you know, other than the seven, a few words that you can please. So here what you can basically do is have the right kind of boost jumbo to talk in very, very depth about it. I have a lot of sessions on each of the body language movement that you can think of and all of that stuff. Now, this is what happens. You know, whenever B, audience is they're listening to you. They ask a very common question, why should I listen to this person Y, right? So you might have an MD, you might have MDB is you might have an MBA, you might have a BBA, you might be a bachelor's in something, right? All that stuff. The challenge is those designations don't work as a credibility are there anymore? If it was happening a 100 years back, that would be a big deal. But those credibility factors and not very prominently considered or accepted or you're not appreciated in today's time because almost everybody has some digits or the other, you would have something that is more credible in terms of your body language, right? So you can build your credibility to the body language tool. People don't, does buy clothes, right? That's very important to understand most often if the people in most people kisses, I can't see everybody, but most people don't get buy clothes. But the body language, so you can go out there in the store and buy clots. But you cannot buy body language. You can hire a trainer to teach you or take a course like this. But at the end of the day, my defense, very, very essential, very, very important to understand that you need to get out there. It's a personal choice also by the events. Whenever you put out a credibility factor in terms of your body language, it gives them a reason to hear you. They're giving you their time, maybe in some cases, money as well, right? In the whole event you are a part of it. So they are paying us well, right? The question is you need to prove to them that you have worth it to their time. You have worth it to their attention, you have water to their money, and only then they'll give a damn about you, right? And also my dear friends, you know, that, you know, whenever you have the right body language, the audience say, okay, we're going to get something out of this. Let's stay hanging here. We have something to go out here from, right. That's how it works. So make sure you have the right body language for your connection, for your credibility. And the third factor, which is communication, rather, let's call it efficient communication. Effective communication right now, because conception, misconception is that they so much we learn from seeing, right? We have a misconception that can be learned from hearing, right? We learned if somebody sees something, we hear a motivational speech. But the biggest part, biggest learning comes from observation. But you know, Lando Da Vinci, he was, he was a school dropout. It not never go to school. He never went to university and turned out to be one of the geniuses that we have in this hurt right now. He could not access the education from the professional teachers and professors right there. He learned everything to the skill of observation. He'd go into a beach, steer the water, wave soil, ours and our than ours come up with writings about it and then keep it with himself based on, that's where it came up with. Not just Mona Lisa, but hundreds of amazing portraits after which, you know, not just portraits, but he's credited the design of parachute is created the design of airplane Israel in some senses and all that stuff, aerodynamics, biology, and what not. But the whole of his life he wanted to learn. And the, arguably the only tool he had for learning was nothing else. But observation might be offense. Only, merely observation. And he made almost everything happen through that single tool. Let's go one step further. My defense understanding about communication and observation, nonverbal communication, right? Is something that is very, very essential when it comes to communication skills in all different towns, right? It plays a very big and vital role, obviously further the question is, you know, that your word aligns with what you are seeing or not, whatever your content this is matching on not. But the question is that efficient communication is when whatever you are seeing is being verified with whatever you're doing. Because whenever we speak along with your body language, you're giving a message of optimism. You are giving a message that you are here to speak because you want to speak, because you deserve those peak and all that stuff might be offense. So it's very important to care about that also, you know, people, it's important to realize that people don't hear with the eyes closed, right? They have their eyes open and they're seeing while speaking. It's very, very essential that we have a look into that aspect as well. Because if you miss that aspect, we're missing a lot part of it. Our bodies sink so much every single moment, every single day. My defense, it's important to make people realize beyond hearing, right? You want them to drive a message. You want them to create an impact. You want to build a trust with them, right? So basically, for that speaking, is not enough to make sure that you leave that long-lasting impact. It is very essential that you go out MID offense and loan, how you can have the right kind of body language. You know, people are once they are not just hearing, but seeing you and seeing how you're presenting your ideas and thoughts and all of that stuff. My defense also, as before as well said, speakers don't want to just peak. We want a message to be driven. Whom is my defense? That's why it's very essential that you go out there and learn how do we behave with her body in the right format as well. Just imagine if while giving this Ph, martin Luther King said, I had a dream and did not know I have a green, right? Just because he had the right body language connecting with him, the voice modulation in the right format. I Have a Dream, I Have a Dream. Lot of difference, right? That's why most of the speech, if you see, if you remember, I had the amazing speeches because they have, because they have the right kind of body language. They have the right type of voice tonality, which makes all the difference in the speech content as well. It changes the format in which the audience can Steve's about your speech, which is what you want. You want your audience to feel special about your content and all of that stuff. My defense, let's go a step further looking into the other aspect of why you need to design your speech, you know, along with your speech, your body language as well in the right format. The other very important reason might be offense is you want to create an impression and trust right? Now many people be like first impression is the last impression. That is right. But the impression that happens afterwards in terms of your body language, is what is your lasting impression? You don't just want to create a first and last impression. Do our debt because you want to create a lasting impression with your audience. You want to leave a mark. You want to create an impact. So to create a lasting impression, it's a very essential that you have your body language, right? My defense, very, very essential that you get it right by the offense. That time spent with audiences, what will create your yard, you know, lasting impression. And we have it in our hand. We can design it and navi, we can create and recreate it in the VV run, right? And most often, impressions are not built on verbal cues, right? They are actually built on something beyond that, and that is simply nothing else but your ability to move around well, your non-verbal cues in a whole, some idea of fence. You know, who handsome, too boring to stylish to whatever. Right. That that's not what I'm saying. Right? People, judge, by putting the word too. Can you say two interesting to amazing, too beautiful, right? People. Judge. Before judging. People judge before judging the judge you by the body language and the movements you're doing with your body. And that is something that we don't have control over. It's just how it works and you have little control over it. But what you do have control over is how you respond to it, how you behave yourself, and all that stuff. My defense, trust is built on impression less experience. Once again, trust is built on impression plus experience. Impression plus experience is equal to trust, right? Impression is very much in your control because you can create the experience that you create for your audience in a wholesome. So yeah, that's something that you can work upon further away defense. It's very important, you know, when it comes to body language is that VCE think that if we speak right, I body language gets frayed, light. But also, if you get your body language right, you feel confident whenever you feel confident to have the right body language, but also when you have the right body language, you feel confident. That's why I have talked about the hashtag post the full cyclists beach if you have not checked out my course on how to fight your fear of public speaking would check it out. I've talked very, very descriptively about it. You'll get a good amount of idea from it and that's what I'd share about it, right? I don't want to go along describing about what you have already shared. You can check the course out there on how to fight your fee of further later right now, as per your comfort. Now my dear friends. While you're speaking, there's so many things that are changing, like your audiences, there's ponding in a certain way. You are speaking something and you become to-do do one says about yourself, right? I've stayed about how you can shift your focus from yourself to your audience. And that will make a lot of difference in this piece that you're giving. But for now, while you're speaking, if you have the right body language, you can have the right state of mind if you expand it. If you have your palms facing towards your audience, they realize that you have something to give, something to share, something to contribute, which makes it that makes you more likeable for them to listen to you, which makes them more like labeled, like able to connect with you, which increases the possibility. Are you working out with them, you discussing with them, you creating optimistic results in a whole, some idea of ends. Furthermore, their research after research that has been forming that body language as well as confidence are exactly interlinked. I said directly, there's not a lot of difference that directly interlinked and you can hack it in the V1 because you have the control over the actions you take, right? You just have to take the right actions and just see how it contributes towards your confidence and the bigger game as we go forth. Mighty offense, very important to realize that the response that, you know, how the audiences bonds to your message, you know, impacts and individual very, very much. Now what I mean by this, I'm just saying that if the audience is putting the body language, that you are putting their body language, right? Right. If you're putting the right body language and inspiring the audience to be in the right body language. You inspiring them to connect with you, and inspiring them that you are a part of their story. And it's just the inverse by you, which is very, very essential as you want to create a long lasting impression, long-lasting connection with them. My defense, nervousness and excitement. I've talked in depth about this in the other course, but nervousness and excitement are two emotions that are directly interlinked, right? Then you are, when you're nervous, you cannot be excited. When you are excited, you cannot be lovers rate, they carry the same rude and only one of the emotions can exist at a time. You can monitor which one you're supposed to have, which one you want to have. And this is going to be a lot of distance. My dear friends and also my defense. Authority and power are given to you. When you're speaking. You have the authority about yourself with nobody else, right? You can create an authority while you're giving a speech in from the audience, can be rigid and you can be more comfortable and friendly. Now both of them are important in their own ways. Defendant board reading, maybe in some situations, being a little powerful, pretending to be a little powerful works, right? But on the other hand, in many cases, being a friendly books, being, being a gentleman along with emotion works right? So makes you believe intensely on yourself and you have the right body language. It boosts your confidence in that sense. It makes you feel confident in that sense. It makes you feel connected in that sense. And that is very, very essential. Now let's have a quick revision of whatever we learned in the important stuff, we learned about how confidence is directly interlink with our impression and trust. How it is directly interlinked with our state of mind, right? Because our state of mind is linked to our body language and body languages is our choice. Also my dear friends we discussed of how it is essential for connection, credibility as well as efficient communication. And so damn excited to see you in the next video, we discuss some other myths that already exist about body language in public speaking game. Cannot wait to see you guys. 4. Myths of Body Language: Hello, wonderful family members. This has been vap of you are watching a course on how you can take a public speaking skills to the next level. And in this studio we are going to discuss the different myths that we commonly have about body language. Body language is something that has a lot of myths around it because we don't have a lot of flighty about it. Many people have different opinions about it. Many people have different perspectives about it. And ask people who are seekers of public speaking, they creates, it creates a lot of misconception, lot of lack of clarity, which is obviously not ideal for anybody who's trying to learn. So in this video, you're going to be looking, we're going to look at different aspects of the myths that we commonly have about body language. The number one, very, very common myth that we have my defenses that body language is all about, you know, your hand and facial expressions, right? Many policy that if you can't get your hand side, if you get engaged, your facial expression rate, you have your body language right? Now. This is exactly like saying that if you have the tomato, you have the whole salad, right? Of course, body, you know, your facial expressions and have movements are one of the most important things in the body language structure, but they are just important part of it. There are other elements including, I'll talk about all those elements as we go further. But it's normal to see that there's only this, which is very, very important. Other elements that holds a lot of importance as well in the whole public speaking, I think you know, there are various important segments. This is one of the important segment, no questions. One of the most important segments. But at the same time, we cannot deny that there are other important segments to our body languages as well. I also wanted to share you my dear friends that, you know, moisture is important as well. You know, we're talking about it. There's other, you know, other ways to look into it are the important things that you have to consider and to body language. But why, even though accepting that and movements and facial expressions are essentials, they are not the only essentials. The second common myth that we commonly hold my dear friends is that folded hands always mean resistance from the audience, right? So I'm taking this from the standpoint of audience right now. So we often see that when audiences lifting, they have their hands folded like this and they're listening to you right now whenever we have the common normal is the common understanding that if they had, had their hands closed and they're just listening to you means they are bored, they're not engaged, they are not agreeing with what they're saying. And if you conceive it that way while you're speaking, it will create a lot of loss of confidence over there. There'll be a confidence leaking out of you in the very moment. It's very important to understand that this is one of the most common, a sitting position that people add into what is very observations, what is more important signal to look at it, the facial expression. And sometimes if somebody's sitting with their hands folded like this, maybe they are very, very concentrated and inked Ozzie, to your words. There's also a possibility that completely lost and in the state of flow while they're listening to you. What you must notice that there is what did the facial expressions made along with body language. Please consider facial expression as one of the very important thing. Also, my dear friends, some people while they're too careful, while listening, they pulled their hands. And then number of other factors that we must notice and we must look at the gross level. Sometimes one or two people might not be as engaged as you would want them to be, right? If you find an opportunity to go talk to them about why they are not engaging, right? But very often, whenever they had happens for two need to basically understand and look at the broader picture. Look at the other people who out there and try to figure out if you are right. If the audience is not really not interested, not engaged and all that stuff. Once you mean this understanding, it is going to be a lot, it's going to make a lot of difference into you life and everything of that sort, right, in your public speaking journey now hold some. Furthermore, the offends people seem that you know, using body language for a positive impression seems an authentic, right? It seems like whenever you're using too much of body language to put forth your point, it sounds authentic. People don't connect with you. They don't engage in you. They don't believe in what you're saying and all that stuff which is not true at all. I'll tell you why I say so. Basically, whenever you're starting your speech, whenever you're giving your speech, the positive impression is one of the important thing I agree is your body language and how you speak and putting out your actions, right? But very other thing to understand that whenever people are doing it genuinely, it might seem that someone is speaking it right. Obviously faking it is not the right thing to do. But even if you 500k, sometimes it works, it does not look, i'm I'm going to talk about it further. But what I'm trying to say that if somebody's using a body language, it does not make the audience thing that you are an inauthentic. In fact, it, it often, for some people it might do it that way. But for most people they believe that the speaker is so enthusiastic about the subject, right? That's, that's what you want the audience to think that you are really, really close to the subject and what you're speaking really does make sense to you, right? So you need to understand this as we go forth. And also my defense, it's important to understand. That whenever we talk about authenticity, we need to look at a lot of things. If you're in the student's standpoint, you for listening to the speaker, obviously body language. It's an important way to look at, but at the same thing, the other verbal cues as well while they're speaking that I notice about what they are, what dialogues are they using, their story, what story are they saying with all concentration? And sometimes I don't believe Ming, they're trying to learn. It's important that we judge and tied to understand. But when we are trying to learn, judgement often comes out as a baby, you know, observation is the biggest challenge to judgment. And judgment is the biggest challenge to observation. And observation is where how you learn. You can judge, learn a lot by you at judging others. So basically, be careful that whenever you're listening, is it really necessary to judge will jerk. And, you know, I can't be observing over here and try to take it that way. Very, very essential to take it that we might have tens. Otherwise, a lot of conclusion takes birth over there itself. Furthermore, many people believe that while you're speaking, you must have a steady tone of voice that hello one, this is me wrap up now that I'm here to give us P2 and public speaking and how you can become a better quicker in terms of your body language and baba, baba, baba block, right? Basically what I'd like to see that in most cases, if not all, having a steady voice and tone does not, does not sound special. To me at peace, many great thinkers might have spoken that way, but it does not connect with people in today's time, the attention span is so low that you have to convince your audience that you are worthy to be heard. And for that need to use voice modulation very often in my speech, I use a lot of voice modulation right now. I'm not using it for some other reasons. But it's very essential to understand that, you know, seeing that, you know, that having a steady voice works is something that is often a dilution. So you might, you might want to have ups and downs in your speech. We'll do have covered it really well. As we go further, there is a whole segment that we discuss about voice modulation or hold somebody offense. But right now I'm just here to let you know that binary talk about voice modulation. It is important in most cases that we have voice modulation. We have ups and downs. So just because I can say this way, yeah. Sorry about that. Hi, This is me grab a mat and I'm going to give us peace on how important the word success could be to your life. We're going to discuss seven powerful tools through which you can hack away a journey of going further in life. So now we're talking about yet another myth and this one is so damn common, like everybody almost talks about this myth. So many people believe in this myth, and it's so important that we debunk this right now. The myth is that if you talk too loud, you are a good speaker. I mean, I have seen speaker, this happens very often with politicians as well. You say something really lovely. You can do this and be like, yeah. But when it comes to the intellectual audience, when it comes to an audience who has to listen for a longer amount of time. It's just peek tools out and just as shouting at the audience trying to, I mean, I understand that helps in getting the energy up. But very often if you just are shouting at your audience, if it's just too loud, the content does not have value. Your body language is not matching up with it. It does not make any sense literally at all. So you need to be very, very careful when you are shouting out at your audience. I mean, it's okay to have your voice loud depending on the topic that you're speaking at. But make sure it is not just for the sake of speaking loudly, your content must be demanding for you to speak loudly. You must require her to connect with your audience. Well, and that must be adding some value or the other. If they're shouting loudly, I then why is shouting loudly doesn't make Emmys and death. Many speakers who do not speak too loudly and yet have a very large following. You can say Jordan, Peter's, and you can see, you can see so many other speakers. On the other hand, there are people who speak loudly and have a great audience as well. Like you can, you know, you can pick Les Brown. He speaks loudly most often. I speak loudly most often. There are so many people who speak loudly very often, but that's where it isn't because my content is what demands me to speak loudly. Are you getting where we're going with this? Okay. To speak loudly, but please make sure it is not just for the seeker speaking loudly, and it's serving a purpose that you have in your speed. That's very important to understand my new offense. With this, let us jump to the next important point, the myth that we all like hiring and that is that fricking body language is possible, right? You can freak body language. Now. Here's the fun part. Up to some extent, it is not ignorable that you can fake body language. You can be who you are not. You can pretend to be someone else. But over time when people have a personal connection with you, when people connect with you, they will know about inequality and. I mean, it's very hard to, you know, be be artificially low code, isn't it? It's very hard to be artificial, behave artificially, and then look what is del, it's very challenging. So very people I like, you know, I need to fix something with my body language. I need to be to expression, I need to be to amine. I'm asking you to have multi-language. That's what we'll talk further in this course, but that does not mean you have to alter the way you believe in yourself. I alter the way just picking pattern is, I mean, Bill Gates is a good, good speaker at the same time. Mark Zuckerberg, also good speaker at the same time. At same time, this was a good speaker. Les Brown is a good speaker, right? Michael Jordan in a VA, is a good speaker. And all these people have good speakers, right? But at the end of the day they have their own ways of speaking what we're sharing right now, our outlines, I mean, they are literally molds through which you can shape the way you speak right there. Just blatant and, you know, I would say wide bones that you can put yourself into creating your body. Creating the terms of your body language is completely dependent on your choice and rather than trying to duplicate it, you need to be, I mean, when I say you cannot duplicate, this is what I mean to say. You can feel your content that the body language will follow. Once again, if you feel your content, Honestly, the body language will happen automatically when your surprise. You don't have to know that you have to do, my goodness, it just happens, right? Because our green nodes to do it, you don't have to fake it. It will just happen if you are aware of doing it the right way. With this, let us jump to the other important point. And that is that there's only one right way to have a light body language. I've talked about it in a very, very short sense just a minute ago with you, right? You see there's so many people who are very good at public speaking. If you know, in your school. The first person who scored, first person who secondary school second, MOSFET grid speakers. But they were good in their own way. They have their own way of doing things. Every single body has their own way of doing things. It's different for everybody. And if you go on trying to fake your stuff, it ain't going to work out in a long-term. That's how it is. That's how we got accepted. If you're trying to fake your feet, something like that, It's not going to work out in the long term. And you know, if you, if you think this is what happens very often people see their speaking, they're getting the audience connected, that getting a lot of good response from the audience, Dan, getting productive feedback. Now when we talk about feedback, if you ask the audience how was your experience, there are always going to say yes, it was amazing. That's that's that's a grantor that all of us no. Right. To get the right feedback, you need to have a more tactical question like if there were, if there was one thing you could improve in this speech, what would it be, right? And still most of the plague, There's nothing that was improvable in that speech, right? You need to not let those illusions take you away. Rather paved your own path, might be a fence, right? That's what I wanted to portray her further move when we talk about not only one right way, it basically means that if none syndrome with these a good speak. And at the same time, Barack Obama is a great speaker. If at the same time, joe Biden is that we'd speak then at the same time, such intense Luke is a good speaker. They are different in their own ways. And if they try to be somebody else, they try to fake their way of body language, the audience is going to have a very hard time connecting with them, right? That's why you see so many people trying to, you know, put out their content and context in a different way and that does not work out for them as simple as that. Finally, there's also other, there are few other modern language myths that we commonly hold. And this one is very interesting. Right hand behind shoulder, right? If you put your hand behind your shoulders while you're speaking, that shows that. That shows that chose authority. Which obviously as you might expect, is not true. If you have your hands in the behind or AD body language. That is more contractionary. What do I mean by contractual? It's a word that I just created. But basically, you have your body contracting. You have your hands this week are put behind this when you're not showing, putting yourself forth to the audience, that does not look good in most of the cases, right? The audience wants to connect with them. The audience You want you to, wants to know you right? Along with your speech. They wants to know who they are hearing too, along with what they are hearing. And as you go out there trying to be somebody else, you're not trying to boast of who you are and the designations you have. The audience does not feel comfortable with it. We have all the reasons in the world do not feel comfortable with it and that it does not work out most often for most of the people. So be very, very careful when it comes to, you know. Shrink bow in terms of certain body language, of course, the other productive ways of showing power, right, rather than authority. Authority and power, two completely different things over here, when we talk in terms of public speaking, you can know how to put that in the right way. But meanwhile, very, very important to understand my dear friends that don't, don't, don't don't ever tried to portray power by putting your hands behind you, holding your hands while you're speaking, right? And number number of final advice I have for you is that, you know, your body language of your audience is not in your hand, right? So this is what is very powerful technique. I'm going to talk about it for the event. But mitigating is something that you can do as a speaker very often, if your audiences too much interactive with your audience, you know, you observe a common pattern in your audience in terms of body language, you tried to replicate that and they say, Okay, this is comfortable if your audiences to submissive at times, you can, you know, they are too dull and they are not interested in listening. Most often that happens because the past speaker was too boring and your, you are probably in the end and you can do some activities with them, do something. Can you all stand? Let's do a quick game, right? Stand, sit, sit stand. If I say Stan, you said if you sit, you stamp and then you play a quick game, they have the energy back and then you run out throughout the program. That's how it can work out. Very, very essential to understand that you don't fall in the pit hole in the, in the, in the, in the port over there where your audience is not engaging with you. Replicate their body language, encourage them to change their body language. Give them reasons to change their body language. Ask them to do certain actions throughout your speech, right? As them to stand up, ask them to repeat something with you. Give them opportunities to connect and be with you throughout your ISP's, throughout your session and whatever that is and the audience is going to feel very, very good about it. Are you getting where we're going with this? Very, very important to ensure what I just said to you. If you want to have a charismatic long-term connection audience. Now that we've talked about some really powerful v's to have a wonderful connection with your audience. Let us go through a quick throwback rate. We had discussed about some amazing techniques. The first method we discussed, what is that? Body language is all about only the hand and the facial expressions we discussed that folded had for the audience and all this means that just submissive, right? But sometimes they might be rather focus and completely engrossed into your speed. The other cues that you must observe, right? You know, the other method that using body language creates a positive impression. It does, but it's temporary. And the whole speech of yours as well matters. We discussed about the other techniques like maintaining Stevie and even voice tone. It is speaking in the same tone throughout this piece and not making variations to connect really well with your audience. Furthermore, we discussed about, you know, that you need not speak too loud and shout at your audience if you want something to connect with them really well. And we also discussed that the fact that faking your body language is not possible. Also, we discussed about the myths that we have that if you put your hand behind, that, it's going to show authority and parvo and be better for your audience, right? And we also discussed it is not only one right way, there are multiple write vz and you gotta be yourself to be actually able to connect with your audience. Finally, we also discussed about Adam Smith trying to replicate your audience body language and encouraging them to change it, giving them different reasons, asking them to speak, stand, do activities, and that's how you connect. Well, my dear friends, That's what I wanted to shade this specific video, I cannot wait to see you in the next video, we will discuss about another wonderful aspect of body language in public speaking. This is lab or not, and you are taking a course on how you can pick a body language in public speaking to the champion limit. See you later. 5. Using Pitch and Tone to give amazing speech: Welcome, welcome, welcome back. Now we are talking about something really interesting. We talked so much about different types of ways to portray your face or IE this and that. Now interestingly, we are talking about tone of voice, which is really interesting. Now before I go ahead and share to you how this aspect of body, body language and voice modulation works. Let me give you a quick example. Okay, I have a sentence that I'm speaking. I never said she stole the money right along. Let's run it the whole way. Now, I stress on a different word every single time and you see the difference. I never said that see stole the money. Sorry. Let's do it once again. I I here the focus is the word letter I right. I never said she stole the money. I never said she stole the money. I never cede see, stole the money. I never said she stole the money. I never said she stole the money. I never said she stole the money. Finally, I've never said that she stole the money. Right? There's a heck a lot of difference and we just pronounced the same word in a different way. Now just imagine in your holes p, There's a whole time and gap you have to connect with your audience in terms of your public speaking, in terms of the voice modulation that happens throughout your speech right? Now, here's the fun part. When we talk about voice modulation takes so much of possible variation that you can work with. You can take it really loud at times and try to connect with your audience. You can go deep and try to make a point. Your audience is connected like anything. You can go and Ferry Pass me. Then you're going to talk about that in the next video. But right now I'm going to share you of how you can use the parvo. We have speakers to use fish off wise, right? As a powerful method to become a great, not just good, but great speaker right? Now here's the fun part, right? Whenever you decide the tune of 30 speeds, there are a few factors to be considered. Number one, what is your tone, right? What is your general tool that you speak it, right? Do speak too loud to speak, to slow. This peak somewhere in the middle. The other is, what tone is desirable for your audience? Does your audience is somebody like in the network marketing really love a lot of energy, or it is an intellectual group of people who want to, we're seeking for information. And you can just make it loud and small at times and make variation according to times, right? Furthermore, what does the content demand? Is your content about somebody's death. And just imagine the content without somebody that and you're speaking with all excitement. Now we'll dive that data can every body was mourning or Rahul to hide that day. The body was morning. Heck, lot of difference, right? So basically whenever depending on the audience URM, depending t factors to be considered. Number one, what is George Boole, right? As a speaker, it's very essential that you're flexible with certain because you need to speak, speak to different audience groups at times. And if you're at the left end to have only one tone, it's going to be challenged. You can have a primary and a secondary tone. Of course, that whenever given the opportunity, this is who I am. Individual identity is important, but you must be keeping it variable as well, depending on what the audience like. I love speaking with a lot of energy ended this mistake so often and I was starting out, speak so loud in every single audience and back, would it look good? Most often, many often rate, people would disconnect with me saying that this is just a guy who's speaking too loud and just giving random speeds type that does not go with them bread, right? The other thing is, what tone is desirable for your audience, right? What tone is desirable for your audience? Does your audience Desire somebody with full of energy, right? Does your audience require somebody to be submissive and repeat data about it? And very often third, consider. A third to consider is the content that we're speaking about. If you're speaking about specific lock rockets and if you are talking about the education system in the country, the context is different, the content is different. How can you expect that tone to be seen? How can you expect the pitch to be seen? It's obvious that it is going to be very, very different, right? Furthermore, my defense, this is something very powerful, right? There is this very powerful tool that I learned that could be very, very powerful for you to decide your pitch, right. Slow up, right, I'll do that. Are you seeing what we're doing as funny as it sounds, right? The impact is this in terms of speed, this up, down, up, up, down. When you do this, your, your body is actually your vocal cords. You are actually, you know, have a habit that you speak. You'll seem to know all of the time, right? But that's because it's very unclear is that you make some tonal adjustments to four dialogues and all that stuff as well. So if you can learn this, if you want to learn, this is a very, very powerful way to do it right now. The other thing is, you know, depending on the content, right? I talked about depending on the contents of various something serious to say, maybe a quotation or something like that. You go slow, put your time, you're losing your tone, and that's how it works very often, right? But again, if the content demands, you can speak too loud gaze when and when you're putting a lot of, you know, a lot of, you know, in terms of statistics one after another, you can put up PES, That's height is seven lakh people to had yesterday, 13 black people are suffering from the disease. Three lakh people are dying today and et cetera, et cetera. You given the height and then you say, who is responsible for all this, you're getting where we're going with this. That's what I wanted to share it with you. And windy offense, dialogues are a great place to put that variation in tone. Very, very amazing place ninth, I very much encourage whenever I'm teaching to my students that when you are talking about Dialogues, when you're talking about in terms of the verbal dialogue that you put in your speech. Very, very powerful way to connect with their audience, to have variation in your dialogues, right? And the father said, You're nasty, cared? I don't believe in you. The little kid was just six-year-old, said I'm showing you Jackie. I did not mean to hurt you, right? When you put it over there, the audiences connecting, it gives them a reason to laugh as well. So pitch and tone of voice is very powerful. Try as many tones as possible. It's very easy. You can just put an intention of trying to put a different tone. Just play with your tongues and your, you know, your, your lips and you'll have it all as template that certain letters, it actually comes naturally. It doesn't have to train. If I ask you, try to create the voice of a lady, then you can try to do it. You might not be as good, but you didn't. Right? Now, depending on the content, it's very not encouraged to do it the whole timing of speech, unless you're giving freely fan speeds to any leaf on audience that you are already known width. But it's a fun way to do it. I love always doing it fun with my audience, no matter who that is, even if I, peaches and principle and speaking to, I find ways to connect with them, first of all, with some intellectual content. And then I go towards the humor parent that is an essential if you want to have good relations with the audience. Furthermore, my new pens. Now, it's very important to understand that, you know, the power of pauses is something that is other than this, that is very, very powerful rate. We're going to talk about that in a little while in the further video. But part of positives also some that is really powerful, that helps you connect with the audience. Also, my defense, diesen lot of room to play your own game in their rate. If you want to be good, too loud, you can go to loud. If you want to go too slow and submissive Buchet do that if you want to be too fun. Especially in terms of 21, I believe there's a lot of variation that any person can try. Any person must try acting. That's a, that's a need to be able to connect with people well and have very much encouraged every single time my audience, my students, to have variation in their tunes. Also my defense pitch must be inconsistent, right? As I said to you before. You can do this as well. As fun as it sounds. These are some really powerful techniques that you can try to play around and that would make a lot of difference might be offense. Also, you know, you can develop different tones. You can take a lot of things. I'm not going to go in a lot of depth about how you can do it, but it's very, very powerful. And I also want to give you some really powerful practices in terms of some exercise you that island, okay? Okay. Now this is what? Now just imagine you have a ball in your hands, okay? If you want to practice or your tone, just monster ball around, okay? And then then you throw it, okay? And as you throw it from the distance increases as a distancing pieces, you increase the intensity of your voice. Okay, let me show. This is a rubber ball, okay. That is not the right way to do it, okay. So that's on the right way to do it. I'm going to load the very beginning. So for, for fun, for you, getting me the best way to do it is far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far. And then far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far as not the right way to do it. Again, the rate will do is far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far firm, firm. Getting me. This is how you can practice the whole technique. As funny as it sounds. Exercises like these. I agree and funny, but they work like anything. And that's what I'm here to do. The other powerful, this was the, you know, the ball through the N-terminus ball bounce. What is that? Far? Far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far. You bounce the ball around. Just imagine that you are bouncing a ball around and tried to replicate the patterns while bouncing the ball in your speech that you are giving a very powerful way, very simple way. The ball throw technique, the ball bounce technique. Also, let's call it a roller coaster technique, right? I find these very powerful. I found this very helpful, and I wanted to learn how we can manage my pitch of the voice really well. Very, very commended. Also my dear friends, let me remind to you everything that we learned and have one final point to say to you, we initially learned the seven ways of putting the same word, right? I never share she sold the money. See, stole the money. I never said she stole the money. I never said she stole the money. I never said she stole the money. I never said she stole the money. I never said she stole money. Right? Completely different stories. Then we just just just create a little bit, not even too much with the tone and pitch of the voice. So whenever you're giving a speech, this is a very powerful way to dock. You see in this course, in this video, we talked about a lot of actionable steps, right? This is what you can do. This is what you're supposed to do. This is how you'll be able to do it. This is what it is like to do it. This is what difference it makes. It's a very actionable videos. You'll just need to take the practices that we learned over here, put it into action, the exercises, try it out over there and you will be able to see the difference or yourself. Mighty offense. Furthermore, we talked about speech modulation and pauses in the next video. Meanwhile, the other specs actually talking about in this video is to discover what tone you have to speak into. You have to consider three things. Number one, what is your original tone? What is the authentic primary tone? Number 2 point to consider is that what tone is your audience comfortable with, right? You can just see the vibe around the audience, what they are, they need to take in and stuff and you'll be able to know about it. Number 3, my dear friends, we found out that it's very powerful other than this, that we see what the content demands. Rate. If the content wants you to speak too loud, Go for it. If your content desires to do, move slow and try to play with emotions around, go for it, and find an equilibrium between all these three points. That's your speech. What your audience ones Would you are good at. And also the third thing, what your content demands and the middle point of all these three, which is my face right now, I'm in the middle of the screen. Is, where is the tone and pitch of the voice you should play with? I gave you some recommendation, the sample down thing over there and the AP, simple. These are the three tones of voice generally putting forward. And also we turned about one rule of thumb here that if you're putting forward is sorry for that. A serious point. You need to you can go slow and go speak not so loudly. A good rule of thumb. Many people do the other way around and this piece, It's also great. And also if you have points in statistics to back to, back to ban going high, It's very important. I've seen going high in terms of your voice and page, I don't want you to overtake. Furthermore, my idea fence. We talked about how there's a lot of room to play it down when it comes to pay, specially in dialogues. I mean, I love dialogue for the reason because you can put so much of diversity around it and the content is so much better if you can just use this simple one tool. So this is what I wanted to talk to you about. We also talked about how inconsistency in pitch plays a wonderful rule. And also, right, we learned about three practices. Also we learned about far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far, far. Or the other variation for bouncing is for fall, fall, fall, right? That's also a bouncing per second variation to do it, right? Well, this is what I wanted to discuss with you about in this particular video. My dear friends, I cannot simply wait to see you in the next video where we talk about other buffering v's in terms of our voice playing around our voice. This is Babel Marta. You're watching how you can pick your body language and voice skill to the next level in public speaking. I'll see you in the next video till then, bye bye. 6. Anatomy of human voice: Okay, So my dear friends in this specific video, I want to discuss with you about how the voice that we hear comes from. You know, we hear the voice only, but there's a whole mechanism that goes on inside our body that leads to the voice coming out. And this might not be a context right now, but because publishing is a part of personality development, we see the speech of the word that we speak as a reason most often for different consequences. Like if I say certain things, these are going to the consequences and stuff. But the voice in itself, the words in itself are a consequence of so, so, so, so many organs trying to work together, right? So if you've seen the very bottom, we have diaphragm. Diaphragm depending on which part of them while you are watching this course from, it's pronounced differently. And then we have this lungs. And these lungs play a very important and powerful drew a roll around, keeping us, keeping us in the right breadth. You know, that's the rule. And trachea works as a network fund and it connects us to the further apart we have esophagus, we have landings. So when you see touch your throat right now, I want you to do that right now. That's your throat. Okay? And now when you're touching your throat, you'll see that in the back part there's a vibration. There's a good chance that it is. The vibrating part is actually your landings, right? And then on the left side, if you see we have FAD organelle cavity. We have soft palate, hard palate. And these are all the things that are working together to help us speak. It's not as simple as it looks, right? It's not that you are speaking, it's, it's so many of the organs in your body helping you to speak. And that's why I talk about gratitude in as many classes and sessions of minor possible. Because for so much that's happening in our life every day for life in itself, There's so much to be thankful for, really is so much to be grateful for, because every single day life has so much to offer right? Now. Let's see here for the moment. We have back from the lungs, then we have jaw. And jaw is what moves most often. The lower jaw, if you see most often, we don't realize this. But the upper part of our job never moves. It. Just the lower part that helps create the sound, right? Just imagine that your upper jaw is moving, but it will be the structure of your piece. It would be ridiculous instinctive heads in, right? Nobody's, that's our job. That plays an important role in articulation of our voice of every single time, right? And then we have the oral cavity. Now what this Odell capillary do? Well, it serves a specific purpose around the oral communication as a whole. Some, you know, if you see very closely, let me show you this oral cavity comes right towards the end part of our throat right there. Right. So it kind of works as a bridge. And if you have tonsillitis and think like that like I have, you're not supposed to drink cold water and stuff often. And that's why I'm am not able to personally, right. And then we have these teeth and T3, you know what teeth does do? Add my grandmother, she sees around 80 and just because it does not have the right teeth, not the right there's no she did not have teak in a way. Most of the teeth C has, if you, it becomes really hard to speak clearly. Sometimes you can't see the words because if you see when you're speaking at every point, every now and then, like then when I'm drinking then in the dough part of then I'm touching my town towards my teeth, right? And then like if I'm not touching my teeth and right now I'm trying to touch it online on the upper part of my jaw and say then then, then you don't a difference of B and T. So that's important. Then we have done, I think, if I'm not wrong, It pleased. Probably the most important tool because it is through this articulation that we are able to create all the sounds great then, yeah, my lips, lips. Can you type seeking it out our lives touching at the, you know, it sounds ridiculous rates. So let us another important organ that creates a very crucial rule into the hole, some aspect of our of our speaking skills right there, right. Then we have nostrils that there another rule, and then we have nasal cavity that again play a very, very powerful tool in the whole process. Interesting date, it seems to be interesting to me. I don't know about you. And now as you go further in this process, led me go to you. In the next video, probably. I am going to discuss with you about some important stuff about voice and unwholesome. This video was just about the dynamics of an autonomy around it. And there's so much further in the voice part of things. 7. Using Voice Modulation and Pauses in your speech : Welcome, welcome, welcome back, My dear friends. Now we're talking we have already discussed, you know, about very powerful way in terms of are you yes, voice modulation. We have talked about voice modulation in terms of pitch and voice. Pitch, voice and tone of voice. In this video, we will discuss about how you can utilize your public speaking in this segment of modulation of your speech, right? And the pauses you can use. Hello everyone, This is me, grab a mat and today I'm going to give a speech about how you can become a better speaker by using the body language no, wholesome. This course is going to be about three hours long way. We're going to discuss about different aspects of it in a very open way. I cannot wait to welcome you in this course and thank you so much for being a part of my journey and thank you so much. Once again, you are an amazing audience. And hello one, this is me VAB of night and I welcome you to this course where we're discussing on how we can use body language is our tool to become a better speaker. I'm going to give you some really powerful tools. This is going to be a three hour long course and we're going to discuss about various aspects, full clarity. And I would love to hear back from you about what you think about this course. Thank you so, so much for being a part of this beautiful journey, new thing. There was a difference in both of the ways I spoke it, right? The difference was only in one single thing over here. Voice modulation and voice modulation is what lead to change in my body language of my feces as well, right. If you get put in simple words, what I'm trying to say, my defenses that you can train your voice like any other thing in the world. It is trainable. There's nothing very difficult about training your voice, my defense, and that's what I wanted to put forward over. Yup. So basically, when it comes to voice modulation, speed of speech matters because geometry is covered and depends on it, right? I have seen people who speaks those of us that the audience can not catch up with them. And therefore the audience becomes totally and understandable when they're trying to catch it, but they're not getting the point across. And to out this piece, the audience and they were able to connect with them, right? And the, some people, specially in terms of this happens with older people who are professors and staff speak so slow that the audience does not find a way to connect with them because they're so damn slow that it feels boring up to a large extent. And it is how many people do it. Well, now both the slow technique or speaking, I won't call it a technique slow we are speaking as well as a very fast way of speaking. Have little utility rate comes to public speaking. Now here's the fun part. They have a utility when you have to make a point or temporary 5 second, 10 seconds, 15 seconds, you can use it when you want to stress over the pointer, when you want to elaborate, or it can be used as a part of speech. But if you give a whole speech in one this way, your audience is going to be god damn board. The connection is going to be almost Non-existent. And that's the last thing that you want to have as a speaker. The speaker wouldn't want to connect with the audience, drive the point home and make them realize connected, right? I believe you had a mongoose people who want to really connect with the audience. And that's why you took this course. We just don't merely want to be a speaker, but a good, rather great speaker who adds value and makes education entertainment. But I call it the edutainment tied to learn and have fun at the same time. For me, that's an ideal position to be, right? So it's very important that you find an equilibrium in your speech speed. Again, this is also dependent on who your audiences, right? When you are speaking to young people who are good with English, you can go a little fast and that's fine. But if I'm speaking to the older people and they're speaking too fast, they'll never find an opportunity to connect with you. And no matter who you are, you are not James Bond. And if you're not James Bond, if you're not, you know Khalif, you're not someone really special. Why would they take the time to think and process your information really long? And you know that it points out, out of it, right? If two points the audience matches, does not, you know, they find, don't, don't find an opportunity to understand what you're speaking. And if you're too slow, then they have a lullaby rather than a speech over there. They might find a way to take a quick map. The next speaker comes up. It's very important to understand what's the, what's the middle point that you can meet in with your audience? What's, what's the middle place that both of your audience and you feel comfortable to speak in. And that's what you need to find a how do you find it? Again, captured the vibe around the room and experiment for a while speaking and oils these different speeds, right? So you can just observe your audience if they are to, you know, to unconnected, you can see the connection in terms of their body language, facial expressions. I don't have to teach you that. But in your, you know, if you have a 40 minute long speech in your first two to three minutes. You have your introduction then for the next three minutes you, because once you have created a part with them, you can try different variations and make a quick AB inelasticity AB testing of which works better according to your audience and then go for it right? Over time. As soon as you see the audience learn about the age group and stuff, you'd be able to do it before I do any seminar and stuff these days. I have a form for my, you know, for the people who are inviting me to speak organizers were asking about was the audience, was the age group. By the way, by being invited Mr. Speaker, most the number of people has the look of the auditorium and all that stuff so that I am pre knowledge and I can prepay in a way that I can give my best to the ADI and it's the very best, no matter if it is a paid gig or I'm doing it voluntarily, I want to make sure that if somebody is giving me a time, we play, 60 people are giving me one. Are they giving me 660 hours, right? If I'm getting 60 hours of people's lives, I must be making something out of it. I just don't want to give it in BIM they have comfort ease in and I want to make sure that they know that whatever they're doing is actually making sense, right? Furthermore, my dear friends, you know, when, when putting a series of statistics and arguments like seven laugh people died, you say three lakh people are dying every day. 15,600 people dying every single ad. And at the same time that 19,328 kids were less than two years old who died in the last seven days. My question to you is, who should be blamed about it? When you put on statistics in a really fast pace, the audience, fetus, the pulse they get in the flow with you. And it's like you're riding a bike ride, then they're finding that, they're finding a way to find the c. That makes sense, right? But it must be consistent. Again, you just can't go throughout the speech in a very fast rate. And when it comes to going slow, when you have to make a really good point over there, knock it off. Go slow, go steady, go like a champion, right? And when presenting the punchline or court, I advice this. You can go a little slow. I do it all the time when I'm putting a punchline that I have for my audience around putting something like that. I go a little slow. I think that helps me connect with my audience a little better because they give you, no, I want to give them a little time to think. Whenever I have a quotation or something like that for them, I want to give them an opportunity that they can feel right? That i'm, I'm doing with the non-heme important to understand. The attention span of your audience today is less than seven seconds. What? Most cases when you're giving a five-minute speech, you have seven seconds to connect with your audience. Only seven seconds, That's right. This is what the research says. If you can connect with them in the first seven seconds, they'll listen to you for the next four minutes and 53 seconds, genuinely. Otherwise, they won't. Now, obviously this difference or the variable and a lot of variables or yeah, but we are talking about the general statistics are used to be about 13, 14, 12 seconds. But with all this instant gratification that we have in today's world, we have only only, only seven seconds to be able to make your audience feel that we are deserving to their time. Asked pH is going to add value to them, right? And that's why in my speech that I think chords I have discussed about how you should either make a point, New Orleans should make a new point. But at the same time, seven seconds is too low, too less of a time to prove too much richer speech, right? You can't see. And this, you can see some slang right there. And just imagine someone just get into the podium, gives the F word and he has attentional lead to everybody. That's not what I'm trying to say. But for the first seven seconds you need to create an app report and beyond the body language, beyond the content that you're speaking. In my perspective, the most powerful king I have the Allies to do is have a wonderful tool of ways, one of speed of your speech and all that stuff, right? So it must be a little loud or too slow and have those facial expressions and right in your face. Also my defense days and literally wonderful unrelated path that the pauses halves. Okay? Now this is what is very powerful. People think that pauses are not ideal to have in a speech that don't take positive and you're speaking, speak fluently, right? Which is something that is not IBM, which is not something that is right as well. Here's what I mean to say that with that many offense, whenever we're talking about in terms of our voice tone, pitch of voice, It's very important to understand lot of different aspects of it. When we take pause, we give an opportunity for the audience to think. Whenever I start my speech, I start industry, I go to the stage whenever it's the longest speech at all, look at my audience. Stay tried to stead as many heads as possible. And once I've done that staring right there, what I do next is only then and after I've done that, I go on to speak my few words because it goes to three to five seconds, I'm able to see they are able to connect with them. And because I'm silent and already had the podium, I mean, as Renault, they're all looking at me and that gives me a reason. An over there, I have my fees body language just as my content demands it to be. If I'm supposed to be a little strong. This if I'm too sad. Tests, depending on what your content is for the first few seconds goes silent, tried to take a pause. And often, whenever you're giving a speech, right? When you have a point that is really Verde. And that's when I learned that you don't have to wait in life to go. You can just go because you have the whole light to get set. Then you pause. The actual quote was that if you want to go ahead and light the challenge that most people read to get set and Ben go wildly less. You can just to go and you have the whole life to get set and get better. Whole life. Staring the audience, Who lives. And that gives an opportunity for them to think. And as I speak app see this more often, that three best things you can do. Number one, you can make them laugh. Number 2, you can make them cry. Number three, you can make them think. And obviously taking action is something that's beyond this discounting that we're doing over here. But if you can make these three expressions accessible for your audience through your speeds that you're giving, it becomes something very, very powerful. So give, give your audience pauses so they can connect with you, especially when you're starting out, especially when you have important point, just me. That's what is very, very essential to understand my dear friends. Now, let's go into a different part of it now, I showed you in the last video as well about the same speed as well. You really faster to kind of speak, but then you take a pause and you could really deep about telling a point, but then you take the piece. So once again, you stain the equilibrium for a while, but then you would really fast put your point and then get back, please you. And slow. You can continue this whole sequence whenever we're giving this speech. And it's a very good way to have an illusionary middle line over there. And you're running through those lines as a powerful way to find ways to connect with your audience in that term, smells fence. I do it very often, very, very suggested that you do it too, in your own way. Okay, friends. That's what I wanted to put forward in terms of a practice that again, I like to call it the modulation chart. And again, there's a lot of room of dynamism over here like this. This is what everybody has their own, they have their own way to do it. And there's probably very few ways that are gone. Many people do it wrong, but ways to do it are very, very few wrong. You can go. Some people speak really, really files like sono part-time me piles picture really fast. Well, Munshi, approval from the pile. Another great speakers go slow and steady, right? The other speakers who go fast, who goes low. But at the same time, it's very important to understand that this is an equilibrium and that's what you should stand for. You have your own way to do it. You have to enjoy your own way of doing it. Now, this is what is important to understand, right? I'm not asking you to do too much of dynamism, boy, I mean, too much of modulation, if you will, too much of it until you have a continent that is very, very strong and supportive to your body language and voice modulation. The audience is going to say that you have fake. That's as true as it can be. They're going to think that you have freak, and that's the last thing you want your audience to think. You want them to think. Speech is about impact, about transformation and all that stuff. And it's very, very important that you don't break into it. You don't do that mistake for yourself, right? As you go with it. That practice must be consistent and you will find your own way. Too much of modulation is not recommended. Some modulation every now and then in your speech is ideal, rather not just recommended, right? I want you to go out there, practice this a little bit. In terms of voice modulation. We have tons of things as we go ahead to talk about, but very, very important to understand what I am putting forth in your table right now at this very moment might be offense. Let's go into right now about hands and hubs. Introduced piece. I'm going to speak about the nature of atoms in different environments and how they are dependent on variable factors. Okay, So welcome. Thank you so much. The guest speaker, Chairman, and thank you a lot for having me. We have all heard that speeches of that for my tray. And that sounds a lot boarding and there's a reason for it. Audience wants to listen to you, but whenever there are wounds and as the flu is broken, right? Here's the challenge. You know, they somewhat these water streams and there's these rocks in forms of the enzyme amps and that works as a disaster. Now owns an azide ought to be done. And also the other very, you know, other space fillers that are not recommended. But to just start with pride to replace your aims and Asit something else, at least I think we believe, you know, that's what I wanted to, you know, anything, right? You know, you know, works better. But then as it just too boring, it, it works. You know, when it's it's saying statements. Like, I think we think I believe, et cetera, what basically happened that it still install material smoother tones, don't rate the flow that cut to the fluids. It's just a little less. But it's owns an asset, it's a disaster for your speech. Need to get rid of it as soon as possible right? Now, you see that this time you go to give us reach a won't have moons and arms. And this time I'm going to give them very, very fluent speech and that's going to happen with that, you'd be able to do it, but that's not the right way to deal with it. Promise does not work every single time. If you don't have the right plan to execute it night, you can see that you want to get rid of enums, but how do you get rid of it right now, this is a very powerful way that I learned that you can get rid of ohms and do you want to learn about it? Let me show it to you. The very easy way to get rid of uhms and as is to be conscious about it. They know you're giving a speech while practicing in front of meter. Record yourself, see how many times your own them arms are coming up whenever you're speaking consciously to the camera. Admitted, just peeking flow, but being literal conscious about value using your arms and arms, right? And once you analyze that, you have understood patterns that when I'm not, I'm and I'm pulling out of content, I say, okay, I need to replace this with, um, you know, you know, right. Start with that. And overtime, this logic in vogue in terms of fluency, by trying to get better knowledge of your content, knowing what you have in your table, what we're speaking, and all that stuff you see? I use UC and you know, often whenever I need to check out on what I want to speak and that's completely okay because that is not sat, a focus most often not ideal, but we're not super humans in ourselves, right? So tried to recreate the rooms announced with Butterworth and then try to get rid of it in a wholesome. That's what I want to put forward with. You. Also buy the fence on very, very good way to bring the wounds and ours is to bring the speech into pieces. Now, if you want to eat an elephant, how do you eat it now? I am, you know, herbivorous. I'm vegetarian, but just for an example, you need to cut it into pieces. And then 83, many people use ems and ask because they are not good about transition that they have in this peach. And they're not, you know, that not a good memory of what the speeches, right? Or you can basically do is cracked your speeches into 1530. Have, depending on the length of it, right? Point out, point out rather than the whole speech, create, understand it. It talks of pointers. I have seven pointers that I have to speak about. And create pre-create transition that we're going to have about after each of them that will create a very good context for you. Go forward and woke with this my defense, very important to understand that wounds and ours are going to rename your speaking journey if you do it too often, use the techniques that I just said to you. Break it into passive, create transitions intentionally, otherwise devil to be created by humans and our right, and then you'll have the right of it. Okay? We had a lot of talk about how we are going to use your speech modulation stuff. Let's have a very quick throwback of what we'll learn right now. We learned about how speech of your speech matters because your audience speed of speech matters because it's very, very much a connecting factor to your audience. We learned about how your audience might have a hard time catching up with you or it's too slow or too fast, right? And when presenting a series of stats or argument going fast is a better option. Why? Where they have a point to make and you want to make your audience think. Posing can be a good option. Ideally, when you're studying or speed static with a quick T4 second fall and observing your audience is a good tool. Attention of your audience towards you also might be offense that there is a lot of whom of dynamism in this whole aspect. And if you want to get rid of denim arms, tried to break your speeches into pieces. I must also show you what we discussed about the 7 second rule that you have only seven seconds to hug or throw your audience. That's right. The audience is going to connect it, or I'm going to leave you in the seven seconds because that's the time that the audience connect with you, right? Okay. That's what I wanted to put forth for you over here, my dear friends, these other various aspects that I wanted to discuss with you about. Thank you so, so much for being a part of this video. You have the wonderful things that we are going to discuss further. And I cannot wait to share you about oil and this is our mat and you're learning how you can become a better speaker with body language and voice. My audition, by the way, dude saw body language. I said the UNO, and that's how put up the lead becomes a part of you and you to get a lot of way. But I'm doing better than I used to. I'm so excited to see you in the next video. 8. Understanding more bout human voice: Okay, so we have had a wonderful discussion about the anatomy in terms of our physical body, in terms of biology, about how the voice actually come the whole process right from the diaphragm and stuff. But I mentioned to share you that the sea, if you want to be a good speaker, you want to speak deep. You want to speak from your diaphragm. And this is what they mean by it. As per my understanding, what it basically means is you don't want to have shallow breathing when you're speaking. You want to have deep breathing when you're speaking. Because it, you know, speaking is not just sold speaking, right? It's also about processing what you are trying to speak. Most people are not able to speak well, a person because they cannot process, they don't know what to speak. And when they want to speak, they get confused about what they're supposed to speak. Are you getting me? So it's very, very important for us to understand around that, at, around our voice. Having unique personality, you know, if your children, you want it to be natural and uninhibited, write a good voice. There's nothing like a good voice, which is good voice. This could be a good voice for you or me, right? It could be a good for it. So somebody else, it might not be good voice with somebody else. So most of it is a subjective idea, right? But there's something still that I want you to understand. And that basically is the very fact that you want to be your own version of speaker, right? Of course you want to enhancer or do you, of course you want to be a better speaker in terms of your audio quality and stuff like that. But at the same time, I want you to understand and remember the fact that it is okay to speak the way you speak and, and all that stuff, you know, be proud of the voice you have, the proud of the VCE peak because that's very essential if you kill your confidence before her down the line. Before understanding this, it is going to be a challenge for you and you need to believe him for that, right? It should be. I wouldn't say it should be. It could be. It is suggested to be pleasant, match very dynamic, expressive, and easily heard. Of course you want it to be easily heard because if people cannot understand, it's going to be a challenge now, louder, small as your personal choice. I know amazing speaker who speaks slowly, right? Who have a low tone of voice, and I know other speakers who speak really loudly. But depending on the type of content that delivery to, depending very important to them, the audience it is too. They have their huge followings, right? So you don't want to get messed around the voice itself, don't worry the voice you have naturally school. Of course, you can enhance that of code. You want to enhance in different angles. But I just wanted to let you know this so that you don't grow in confident within yourself for whatever voice you particularly have. Okay, let's go a step further right now my idea, fence step further into this process. I want to do realise this, okay? And what I want you to realize is the voice toy, okay? That different types of voice type wish moments, people who speak really small, right? So there are some distinctions that we're understanding or you're the number one is whisper, which is speaking small. Lea, write this. All you speak really loudly and I don't want to speak too loud to crash the microphones. I'm just giving you an example in this way, right? The other ways people speak monotonously, which is with no voids, variation and stuff like that. And they continue speaking and nobody likes the fact that they're speaking. And they just continue on and on and on and on. And they're melody, a speaker who take adequate waves whose peak in the VA that the audience like them to speak and also deliver a clear message that their audience can adapt, write a step further. They are fully clear people full, you know, there are people who, you know, who leave voids in between while speaking. This used to be a challenge for me. And I want you to notice that even though I don't know which phase you are in idle if you're in in the left one on the right one, when I see this, it's okay, don't worry about it because it's a journey that all of us I'm making, right? So some people are fully clear, mellow and enthusiastic. They are, the, on the other hand, are breathing. They're harsh there, lifeless and all that stuff. You know, this is what I want you to understand. Now let's come a step further. Pronunciation, articulation. Some people articulate their voice. The other one I mumble it is right? You might pronounce it differently in different parts of the world, but these are people who don't articulate your voice and you might not be able to do it right now. I just want you to understand. It's completely fine. We are going to learn it over time, right? So that's the difference between leaders in IT. Correlation makes sure you do as much of articulation is possible within your speech. It's really important, right? Articulation is something that you can take it really loud and you take it small and you're being kind of distinctions as much as possible. What's your speech right now towards pronunciation, there are people who have formulations and there are trillions of work. These are two different distinctions in that regards, right? You know, so some people have a formulation of words and all that stuff. The others are utterance of words. And these are challenges associated right there, this concept right? Now, when I see Then situation, there are some people who enunciate fully and have clarity of sounds of you who don't, right? And that's important. Beyond all of this, there's one other important factor, and that is the rate at which you're giving your speech. Super, super, super-duper quickly molecular. When this is, remember I want to give us Uber Freight. It's a challenge for the audience to understand. On the other hand, as Pico who speak really small and slowly. And when they're speaking, they might be seeing some tea. But most of the audience is distracted. Most people aren't as mindful as you might think. And it's for the same reason that it is a challenge for people to show for a longer amount of time towards a monotonous speech, right? So you want to keep an examination about the rate of speech as well. It is an important factor that you want to understand as a speaker for your audience right? Now. Let me go a step further for you right now, whenever we talking about this, right, a step further from here, would be something of voice modulation. Now, when I see inflection, I was born in good tool or I was born in the pylon, right? The variations would be level, right? I was born in the bag. I was born in a parallel. I'll show you an example. I was born in me pilot. I was born in Japan. I was born in Japan. I was born in Naipaul. I was born in Naipaul. I was born in Naipaul. You know, you see the difference. There are variations that you can bring around your whatever quantity it is. And that brings about a huge, huge difference. So you want to be very conscious about whatever you doing over there. Of course it's, your toy is of course, U-shaped width and all that stuff. But be careful about how you shape it as Lynn, Right? Okay. My dear friends, let's go a step further, right. Okay. Let me do this for you. Level up and down as well as something like I was born with that, wouldn't Naipaul. I was born in the path. I was born in a pile. I was born in Naipaul. I was born in the part. These are the four formats that I just showed you that I want you to understand that tons of woman, but I'm just giving you an example out here. I hope this is helpful for you, right? Okay, now let us go a step further, my dear friends, right? We want to go step further right now. And the step further is your tongue movement is required by level. Whenever you're trying to articulate your voice, your lips should be covering your words, your teeth to open and close in the precise moment your nostrils for special effects. Now, let me show you something now. Okay, so there's ways in which we're speaking. This line I'm thinking from my moves, you know, I'm reading from my notes, the voice is coming from my node, right? And this time I'm speaking from my face, multiplying. And so I think from my known and you can learn a man and man is known as meal, right? So I just want to show you that this is just some, some humor I don't trainings and workshops to be boring for you guys, right. So I just I just tried to bring some articulations so that you can understand my content well. Okay, now that you've understood all of the things about avoid modulation and how it works, how you can utilize it productively in your speeches. We have so much more to cover in this course and I'm going to definitely go further with that as well. Yeah, Now let us talk about the voice tonality or let me do this for you. Why not? We talk about the voice tonality in the next video because we have covered so much in this video, I'll read it in the next video where we talk about voice tonality. Buh-bye. 9. Tonality: All right, welcome back, My dear friends. This specific video in the past we talked about, you know, we had a wonderful discussion that we did at, around the topic of voice modulation am show. You go to a lot of amazing insights out of it. Now in this specific video, we're going to go a step further. At, a step further, we are going to talk about your voice modulation has been dealt with. So we're going to talk about tonality. The question before we go out of that is what is voice tonality at the end of the day. And I'm going to share you hello, this is VAB of our hello. This is where bubble Hello, this is level, how low these 0s, web, whatever. Okay? We'll get the last one, okay, whatever it is. So when it comes to public speaking as an entity, tone of voice, please. A really important tool, believe me, does it. And whatever you are doing at this point of time, which are public speaking, it is going to impact for the broader amount of time, right? So right now we never VA, having a discussion about tonality. I just want to let you know that it does play a very, very important and powerful role. Now let's even say hello, I am above, or hello, I'm verbal or hello, I'm bubble or whatever to 10 speech I speak into. It does make a lot of difference into my speech. Right now we know what we're speaking about. Public speaking as an entity. People are listeners and we ask speakers. So whenever we're speaking, we have to do it in our very, very crispy way. We very, very appropriate and relevant way, right? If we don't do it that way, we get into trouble as a speaker because our audience is not getting our message. Now, as you know, as a speaker and the audience moves as a listener, all that you're doing with this speech is trying to bring an impact. All that you're trying to do with speech is trying to bring whatever it impacted you for somebody. It is persuasion for something. For some people, it is inspiration for somebody it is, it is different for almost everybody, right? And, and, and I have, we talked a little bit about that in the voice type as well. But voice tonality of step further talks about something very important. And that is that empty statement can be spoken in a completely different way. Okay, let me give you an example. I see, I appreciate the kindness that you've shown me and I hope to return the fever when I can. This is the simplest statement the Vanessi honestly could be somebody may appreciate the kindness shown to me and I hope to return the favor whenever I can. And the other way of saying it is I appreciate the kind measures. So me and I hope to return the fever whenever I can. Now, you know, it had a sarcasm associated with it. The other could be. I appreciate the time that that you've shown to me. I hope that I can return the favor of Whenever I can. This is overwhelming gratitude, right? So everything can be dealt in a completely different way. It's completely up to you. You can have as impulsiveness treatment, you can have a sarcastic one, right? It's up to you. Now. Let's go a step further. You know. Now kindness, I'm going to share one more sentence into different tones and it's up to you to judge. Okay. First is what do you call that kindness? I wouldn't treat a dog the way you treated me. That is resentment, right? The kindness. I wouldn't treat a dog the way you have treated me. This is angle, right? The other way could we recall that kindness up? I wouldn't create a dog the real treated me. That is a little bit of not liking this but, you know, or something. Do you call that kindness? I wouldn't create a dog than we are treated with. So every single time this test is sifted or the way we are speaking is shifted. It does make a huge lot of difference, right? And I just want you to be conscious and careful about it, my dear friends, because even day to day life, it is impacting a public speaking. And yeah, that's what my intention is that you can actually learn and apply whatever we are talking about you. Let's have a few example over here, right now, right now in the audio world in itself, let me do this for you. I'm going to share a statement, a few statements in few different tools. Let me see the first sentence right now. I love the way you help me every single time. You are amazing, but you have a few flaws. Now this can we see it in two to three different ways or a hundreds of different ways indeed. But it's up to you, right? You're getting the right voice tonality. Therefore, my different is the variation distinction can be called around the public speech that you give. It is all about distinction, distinction, distinction. And you can be careful, you can be choosy about it, right? Because at the end of the day, my dear friends, you control it. You have all the right to control it, right? So I want you to go out there, understand this well, and that's how we can proceed further right. Now. Here's what I want you to do is what I want you to right now, there are so many entities that are ahead of you. There's so many different distinctions that exist. There are so many variables that you have to be prepared for. So right now, that's what I wanted to let you know that variation that you can bring about your speech, the variations that you should bring about your speech. And that is very, very important, right? So I hope you understand how the tonality works and you go there, apply it and being a lot of difference in your public ticking on content context contested. If you're taking this course to attend any, any competition or something like that. I hope you had a great experience and I hope to see you in the next video. Bye bye. 10. Further techniques for your voice and body language: Okay, so welcome back my idea, champion family. We are having a great time discussing about some amazing techniques to use your body language. And right now, voice files, voice modulation, speed, tone, all the stuff, vases as well of how we can leverage all these tools we have with our little vocal cord in an MSc to leverage it in our species that we give and the impact we make in the audience with this feature is to give. So I welcome your scores. Let's get started and have a wonderful time discussing about some of these amazing tools. So right now we have already discussed about how you can use peach and tone of your voice. We add some amazing point that we discussed about. We were all about actionable steps that we learned. Now in this video we'll do something a little different. We are going to have a look my defense into some master techniques and tips that we haven't talked by now. And we're going to discuss about how we can integrate that as a part of our speech. So going forward is going to be a wonderful time. We discussing about the bar of voice modulation in the dome that we haven't discussed before. And also we are going to discuss about some other terms in terms of body language that are going to be essential. Number 2, one thing that I will talk to you about is that don't repeat the same gestures again and again. Now if you see, I said to you before in the course that having a body language is an essential part of giving a wonderful speech and that helps you connect with your audience and all of that stuff. But here's where it is challenging. Many people do the same actions all the time and the audience to be connected with them. Some people be like they're putting out there, here's all the time and they're mending it all the time. The audience does not like that. The audience like your speeds, the audience likes you. And for wasting your time around just repeating the same body language, gestures, the same thing. It could be this as well. If you keep doing this while I give the screen, it's very boring. So one thing is, hello, This is me BabelNet. And we're going to discuss about different ways of how public speaking can be a powerful tool. Hello, this is me map on that. And in this program we will discuss with you about how public speaking in terms of bond language could be wonderful to you see the difference. This is boiling and annotating this, this, this, this, this, this variations. I interesting it be voices. Well hello, This is me VAB of night and I'm okay. This is the local hello. This has been BabelNet. I'm going to give a good speech or hello, this is me up all night. I'm going to give a good speech. And the other option is hello, this is mu naught and I'm going to give a great speech. Is a hell lot of difference into this. You're getting where we going with this. It's important to understand that variations are necessity made BY gestures, made me nonverbal cues and anything is, you need to understand how many places you need to ask those as well. Can I get a variation? You can have data variation. You can get further variations over here and try to get as many variations in your gestures, in your voice, in your tone and your pitch, because that's what helps the audience believe in you, in your speech and your content of the speech. And I am sure that you as a speaker, for you as a speaker, connecting with your audience, making them realize that what you're seeing is worthy is one of the primary things that you would like to do. My dear friends. All of these can be taken care off. You know, we've talked about so many techniques in this course, right, right from our body language with our facial expressions, with our hand gestures, voice tone, and all that stuff. Here's what is really, really important to understand. You don't want to take care of them and you're speaking what? You don't want to take care of any of these while you are speaking. Well, what do you mean by that? I've seen the kingly. I mean, what do you mean? Let me explain. If you're too conscious about DES while you are speaking, you'll be checking in with your voice tone is right or not. And there are 15 are the factors that you'll miss out on. Up then has a limited capacity of processing. A 100, 20 bits almost of information might be a little up and down for people, but a 100 twenties. In most cases, a 100, 20 bits is what people can process. Now, you can't have, you don't have the capacity in most cases, in general terms, to process all these informations about all these things at the same time. So if you start focusing on your voice and tone too much while you're speaking, you might not be able to do good with your body language. If you have not trained with that, your content might be missing out. You might be getting messed up in between. So very, very important to understand that all the tips, all the tricks, every single freaking thing that we talked about is not to be taken care of while you are in that state giving a speech. You getting me all of these every single thing I have to be taken care of while you're practicing. And we discussed about how to practice in front of meter, in front of camera, in front of your audience, your peers, and all that stuff. You have to be very, very careful about this thing because if you mess up with this, you are literally is going to be challenging thing for you. My defense very important to understand. It is important that you are not too conscious while you're speaking and you are having the right equilibrium in-between this thing, my defense, right? Furthermore, you know, you don't want to show confident, right? I mean, many people want to show that they're confident. Medieval want to show that they have good body language skill. They want to show about your day being good with this and that, and that that's not what's an ideal thing to do. I mean, if you try to show something people sooner or later in your journey, because you're not just going to give one speech, even in once they could know that you're going to try to show it. What do you want to do is you want to be confident, you don't want to show you also be confident. You have to be confident. Of course, it starts with faking it and then making it too many times. But over the time, you need to loan how to be confident and once you can do that, That's what is ideal, right? It's not ideal that you try to fake it the whole time. And people, people are not foolish. Very important to understand. People not foolish. They are people. They know. They have names like you and they'll load that you're faking it and nobody wants to hear a fake something like if I just say to you that you love the KT underdog song right there. And then the very next moment, if I come and tell you, Well that was the AI found the right words and then structure. It was not made by ideal human. What will happen for you? Won't like it because it's a fifth thing that happened. It's not something that's coming out from the height of a person, right? Very important that you move out of this effusion and getting their track. My defense there, you are rather focused into you got it right. You have rather focus into creating a context. You are creating a content. If you're creating something that is genuine, you want to be awesome and you can win being you, once again, you can win being you, you can make a lot of difference WR, the way you talk and whatever you wanted to. So don't mess up with that thing. Another important thing to understand, right? People, when we talk about body language, people see body language and the content as two separate entities. Body language is one aspect of public speaking. Content is a different aspect of public speaking. And while it is true, it is not true at the same time. What do you mean by it? Let me explain. There are two segments over here, but they're interlinked. So if there's not a sink like just imagine, this is this course going on. The altruist going independently. End of video is going independently. We are doing it, filming it. The audio is going independently through this Mike. The video's going independently through the camera that I have. Now, if there is a no synchronization between it, the video is the video. I have mumbling something else, I'm seeing something else and the microphone is speaking something is that creates some confusion for the audience and that does not look good. Exactly. That's what happens when you don't bring a synchronization between your audio, the content that you're speaking, as well as the video. In this terms, the body language that you have, you must bring an equal to swine between both of these. And only then you'll be able to have a really good connection with your audience. Don't mess these up. It's going to be a bad price on New. So they must be equal to synchronization between both of these features. If you want to create a wonderful speech and many people don't do it, people take it independently, your quantitative. When I talk about voice and tone, I have been repeating again and again that there are three factors that are influencing you, your audience, as well as your content, right? If you have your tone of voice, when is it too loud is going to be then depending on the content, right? Sometimes your content is dependent on body language and that is very, very different case if you have some disability, you play around with it, which autoplay with you more. That could be a tool. But most often your body language is based around your content, right? It's based on that content. Many people use that statistics that public speaking is 36 percent, only 7% of content, 35 percent. The body language and the other is tone of voice. That's not true. That was about one-to-one communication that interpreted in public speaking, which is not to like having you can't put if something peaks when there is a class that takes 21 days to take your bones, right? If it's broken, it's not going to say you can't say that it takes 21 days to get anything right in your life, right? It's about one context of one-to-one speaking, which is not replicable. In other senses might if it's, are you getting where we going with this? Don't miss these things up. Otherwise you'll get yourself into a lot of trouble in, in Germany. That's not, that's not what you're supposed to do. Now, while we are discussing about these being too independent yet connected entities, it's very important to understand that, to synchronize it the right way. Because when you are synchronizing it, there's a lot of chances over there. There's will try to be who you are not. This happens, you learn the techniques, but you'll learn the integrated. I mean, you, you get UGA, but you don't consume, so they're independently. You mix it in the water, dissolve it over there and then have it you don't want to lose yourself in, you know, you don't want to not drink water and just have Suger. You want to make that sugar into water and then take it and you want to learn these techniques, make it a part of you. Then make it a part of your speaking. Therefore, if you don't do this, it's going to mess up the whole speaking thing that you're doing. And the content is going to be something that the audience is not like because that's not being you, you're being artificial. This is the mistake I did. I used to get a lot of body language, too much of excitement. And that wouldn't work out because my audience does. The audience likes a little bit of excitement and if it is too much, I'm not being able to connect with them because they are like and high. This is me. Hi, this is me, does not work very often. So right, is equal to sine is also very, very essential to understand. With this, let me go to the other point that we have regarding the same respect that many people see that you must be a lot dramatic when you're speaking. The other group sees that you're not supposed to be dramatic, are supposed to be, you know, very, very hostile and humans with humility and structured you getting what I'm doing. But what I'm saying with this, many people suggest that way as well. Now, this is very important to understand that the just, and this is my opinion again, okay, being just a literal dramatic works, what do I mean by that is, you know, whenever you are speaking, the audience is listening to a person. But how is public speaking different than one-to-one speaking? It because it will take speaking to a large amount of people, find ways to engage and entertain them and being a little dramatic, It's okay if you're not catching a lot of joke as a person and refracting a lot of jokes, a few jokes, and you get to the stage. Our bet, I don't find any wrong with it because you're just being yourself, you're updating a few stuff over that many people do it and I find it interesting. Just a little bit of chromaticism and speaking is okay, It's well. And a lot can make health for you. Now when I see a lot of these other thing, one other thing associated with this, when we see a lot over here, the other thing associated with this, my dear friend is something other important. The other important thing to understand and realize over here that whenever your public speaking, a few true dramatic in the image up making a rule pingers periods are giving a drama. If you're giving dialogues in your speech, being a little more dramatic is wonderful. It helps connect with the audience and all that stuff you have learned about it, right? But if you're doing it without context just for the sake of doing it, it's not going to look good. It's not going to add any value to the speech you're giving. And the audience is going to irritate about irritated about it. So not an ideal thing to do. A little dramatic system, as I said before, health sector tomb gives them a reason to laugh, smile, get a little angry, cry a little bit depending on the content out there. And they suggest that very, very much so, wow, they're privates, radiations, but don't meet this the way we're talking about it, right? There's this other point that I want to talk to you about now. Well, the other thing to talk about is to make sure that the body language that you're using, the voice too you're using to out your speech is actually in synchronization with the audience you have. Now generally we have the video and audio, and I have already given that example to you. But there's a third element along with it, which we don't talk about it don't use. And the third element, nothing else. But mainly offense. It is considering the audience who whenever you have speaking to an audience, what you need to do is to create a framework that you need to ask to your audience. You know, the organizers of the event W9, we need to get insulted formation if it's a quality event itself. There are few questions that you need to ask. I'll make sure to put that in the project section for you to check out. And next time you're giving a speech checkout about your audience, know where they're coming from, understand what the behaviors are. And only then you'll be able to create ISPs that could connect with them, that could be resonating to them and all of that stuff. Because at the end of the day, you don't just want to give us pthread, you want to give an impactful, powerful speech. And if you want to give a impactful powerful speech, you need to know who you are giving this piece, two more very important thing. It all starts with a loyal audience very, very well. And that's how the whole journey will begin. Mid offense, Don't, you know, outcast this important factor, otherwise, you'll be in a big trouble right there by making your speech happened in front of the audience. Now, when we're talking about all of these tough, being appropriate with your body language is very, very important. Also because there's a very good possibility or people getting offended by certain actions. You know, if you're talking about religion, if you are talking about philosophy, if you are talking about political ideas, right? There'll be people who have contrary beliefs at the same time. If you're too dramatic, if you are putting out, I'm too much of intensity over they're your body language could backfire to you for you being too offensive. Write a debate is a different place to speak. A speech competition is a different way to speak, a public speech to a conference, to measure different thing to speech. Speech to your team in the office is a different speech. Knowing your audience is very, very essential because you need to understand the sensitivity of your friends Our then you're making a cracking some jokes. It's okay. But if someone else is over there and then you're cracking a joke, similar kind of joke over there might not be appropriate. I gave a seems piece to 10 year-old and a 15 year-old. It's very hard to. See, it's very hard to work with both of them at the same time because every group of people have the individual personality, believes society and all that stuff. And if you tried to impose the same thing, most often it's very, very hard to work it out that way. And the results that come up as something that you wouldn't be, wouldn't be favorable Gustaf, and so be very, very careful about that stuff. One more important thing when we talk about this is my defense fault rule. Please prompt, you know, whenever we talk about all of these rules, whenever I've talked about all these rules, right from the beginning of this course on body language. Every single drool, all of them is something you don't have to learn. But I mean, the very day that you feel your content, most of these things will happen with you because you are excited. You don't have to learn how to express your excitement. When you are happy, you don't have to learn how to express it. You just do it right? Just might know you're sad. Cry automatically. If you just feel the content you're speaking. Most of these things are meant to happen on their own media fence. Very important to realize. And once you mean visualization, it is going to make a beautiful defense of a good amount of difference in the speed that we are trying to get. Other thing important is that throughout this session, every single loop rule that we talked about is actually breakable and there are a few circumstances, which is whenever you are using dual, please. All props, once again, please, or prompts. Now what I'm doing, please, you're pretending to be someone else when you're giving a speech on a storytelling format, like uncle said, Why are you so angry all the time? Or third kid said, Can I please have that candy? Right? You just do how they're doing it in all those rules from the body language, your voice modulation. I free GI, changeable according to the dual play that you have, you need to play the character and you can clear it as it is supposed to be played. You don't have to do a lot of, you know, you don't have to lead the, you know, the norms that we talked about. We're not talking about rules but knobs throughout this session, right? These are perspective that I have. I have and I've trained to my students and it has really worked with them. And that's what I have put forth in front of you. So be very, very careful about this stuff. One more thing my defense is that whenever you are using props, It's a very powerful way to use a prop. I mean, whenever you're giving a speech, if we can use a prop, find up please. Who use a prop in your speech, It's a wonderful way for you to find a common ground with your audience, connect with them Sears stories and all that stuff. But at the same time, the prop you're using is offensive anyway, is hurtful to any group, my religious or gender or anything else. If you use prof data, always ask this question. Whatever I'm I doing, am I doing something that could be offensive to somebody else in the public, right? Sometimes what I usually do is that I just talked to talk about how grateful we must be because they have periods in our life. In every bunch of three hundred and four hundred people, there are few who might not have parents and they might feel really, really bad about it. Now, when that happens, when they feel really, really bad, beautiful pill really bad, you would actually making the part of proud and happy about it no matter how small it is. So you want to be very, very dynamic, very, very diplomatic when you make up points like that. And be very, very open about putting these rules a little up and down whenever you're using a prop or a story or a rule P, right there. We talked about few wonderful masterful techniques and tips. Let me take you to a quick reminder of whatever we talked about. We talked about how the gestures, whatever you're using must not be repeated in your speech, right? If you're doing this, it's wonderful but killed bone, keep doing this throughout your speech, right? Big ones is rather powerful, right? Also we talked about the fact that all of these things that we learned and not something to be practice when you are invested these out, we practice in your practice actually in front of your mobile phone or the camera of your group of people. Because if you do it on the stage, you'll be too conscious of yourself and that would backfire it to you. The other important thing, you don't want to show you a confident, you'll just have to be confident, right? If you show sooner or later people will find out about it and that wouldn't be an ideal thing for the audience. I mean, if you have fig songs, they tend by robots. You wouldn't want to listen it even if you loved it before, right? Also, my dear friend, being just unlimited dramatic works, because depending on role-play under situations, a little bit of that is that they're helpful and powerful for most of the people in most of the time. So that is another thing to be talked about and consider. Another thing might be a fence that be careful about appropriate body language that you are putting up. And you know, all of these tools that we talked about in the course can be a little adjusted, especially in the case where we have rule piece or we have norms in terms of our props that we're using, right? Well, that is what I wanted to talk to you about in this specific video, mighty offense, we're going to have a few further things to talk about and then we'll sign off. Thank you so much for being a part of this beautiful course. 11. Body Posture in Public Speaking: Okay, so welcome, welcome, welcome my dear friends. See Avenue, completely new fashion right now I'm so excited because in this series of videos, we're going to talk about something all of us are really concerned about in public speaking. Very, very important segment. It comes to body language and I find it really, really powerful yet very, very underrated. So in the next video, in this video, in the next video, I'm going to show you how you can make the most while your public speaking, using the physical stimulus. For the same reason I've screwed up so that I can show you whatever I'm staring, shading and presenting it for view and all of that stuff. So if you're ready, give me a thumbs up. Okay. I can see the thumbs up that you just gave me from your end. So first of all, in this video we're going to talk about posture, basically my idea of pens. So what is supposed to, why we talking about post your Apple? Well, just imagine that you have a gift right there, right? Without opening a gift, how would you know if the gift is any good at all, right, you can basically no edge simply by checking how good the very open. How would you know that, that covered is? How good the packaging is the good products most often, when gifted, have good packaging, isn't it? Similarly, my Indian friends, when it comes to public speaking, good peaches reflect good posture, right? A good posture is deflected just before you start your speech. And many people don't take a lot of time into working around it. So in this video, we will do very descriptively discussed about how to make the most, when it comes to postdoc, how to utilize this skill, how to make the most of it, and basically how to master it in unwholesome. So if you're ready, once again, give me a thumbs up. Now, which is very essential to have a good posture because it is a, you know, if this is the initial deflection of this beating a wholesome I as it's because the listener will judge you even before you start speaking just by seeing in which posterior standing, how you're facing now you're looking at me and all of that stuff, even though we don't realize it. That's how unconsciously without even wanting to audience is judging us when we're speaking. So basically the question is, how do you get how can we get it right while we're out there giving us speed? So I'll give you some amazing tips, tactics, techniques that you didn't utilize for the same purpose. The number one thing I wanted to understand it to gesticulate every time you articulate what did I just say? Gesticulate every single time you articulate. What I mean by this is that every single time that you go out there to speak of us wish to perform, you have a presentation to give. Whatever your word is being presented in front of you, your posts, you must gesticulate according to it. So when it comes to, as I said before, is when, when it comes to public speaking and body language, you don't have to do anything extra to do it right already, right? The challenge and the question mark is, how do we make it relevant to the content? So basically, if I'm talking about happiness, I can go step forward and back, depending if I have a podium or not, I can move around a little bit and anger to go into depth of it. But right now, I just want you to understand that every single time that you get out there in that stage, you need to gesticulate every single freaking time that you articulate your getting where we going with this. Very wonderful. Now, let us look into the other aspect. Whenever you standing in front of your audience, I see many people be like, hello, this is me back home and I'm going to give a speech. Many people have the pockets, hands inside the pocket. Hello, this is me, Wab home. And I'm going to give a speech. So many people commonly have their legs crossed while they're speaking. That's not an ideal thing to do right? Now, let me show you some really basic stuff before we go ahead. The number 1 is that whenever possible, please don't cross your legs. It looks really due to your audience. It looks very uncomfortable for the viewer. What is it doing? The other thing, don't put your hands on your pockets and obviously be facing your audience. This is so funny, but yet I see that there's a guest over here and their students over there. And the speaker for the whole team is looking at the guest. And there are a hundreds of people in three guests. And the three guests got all the focus. The a hundreds of people got more attention, which is not desirable most because no listener would not like to be valued, right? They want to be valued and you can simply do that by facing towards them and maintaining the right kind of eye contact. I'm going to go into the depth of eye contact is one of the other videos. This is what I wanted to I wanted you to understand before we go for other thing to understand my idea of tens is that whenever you're speaking, don't make unnecessary movement with your body and posts relate. Many times while speaking people be like bouncing the legs around me conscious about this and that's how you can eliminate this challenge. Okay? Don't move around too much with your hands and legs and all that stuff. This looks really lewd right? At the same time they can stand and do all of this. It's much better. Now I want you to understand why this happens. Basically we're doing the scientific end of it. I've been, as I said in the previous video as well, can process only 120 bits of information at a time. So if you can do, if you're doing all of this, they have that the brain has to adjust the way of looking at you, which requires attention and FDA attention is just going on to find you, to look at you how in the world with the audience, find a way to connect with you therefore. So make sure benevolence speaking, you make make body movements, but make sure you make it only when it is delivered and not lousy movements like this or this or anything like that. This is Mr. Bean, right? Okay. The other important thing to understand my defense is that whenever we are speaking. Basically happens with and body is that we start moving a little bit and that's amazing, right? But the thing is whenever we are nervous, our body contracts and maybe speaking like this, I mean, we tried to contract our body as much as possible. Hello, this is mean bamboo. And today I'm going to give a speech on environment protection, right? But the wider excited our bodies expanded. Hello, this is the VAB WHO, and I'm going to give a speech on environment protection, right? Much better in many senses. So the thing is, how can you get your body language in a more excited position? How can you get your body language in a position that can be pleasing for your audience to watch rather than bullying? The answer is very, very simple and it lies in the question itself. Might be friends, what do you all need to do? Or the basic thing you need to work on whenever we are talking about this. That you need to make sure that you are feeling excited. How do you feel excited? Well, well then check my quote on quote on 385. How a section over there, or turning fear into excitement. Just to give you some quick tips, you can use auto suggestion depleting to yourself. I'm excited, I'm excited, I'm excited, I'm excited. That works as a beautiful tool in itself. Furthermore, there are other tools out there that you can utilize whenever it comes to speaking, but, you know, this one is the basic one that I'd like to share to you. I would clear with this, very wonderful. Now, the other thing that comes up whenever we talk about making nervousness and excitement, that makes sure that your body position whenever you're speaking is that you know, you whenever you are excited. Now, Joe, let it be natural if you're too conscious about mailing it excited, you'll expand your legs too much and even that's not suitable, right? You move your hands to month and you'd be like, that's not suitable as well. You need to put it in the right way and do it authentically. You're getting are we going with this very well? Now the other very common question I'm getting so many times is valid. Where do I put my lake? How do I, what would be the distance between my legs? So to have any distance at all, very, very precise technique and listen to this well, your shoulders, this part of your soldiers must be parallel to the toe of your leg. Your shoulders must be parallel to the two off your leg. If you can see, it's palate for me right now. But depending on the content and the variation, you can expand just a little bit or make a little contraction. In most cases it doesn't look ideal. The best thing to do a calling to me is to have this one and I learned it the hard way. And the other thing you can do basically is that you can expand a little bit if you're content demands you to do so as well. Is that clear for you? Wonderful. The other very common question, how do I put my hands? Many people feel so awkward with their hands and I'll make a separate video for you explaining about the hands. But right now, when we talk about hands, they are three positions. Okay. Steeple position, right? Many people would be like steeple patient is with the position in which you need to keep your answer's no. It's one of the very popular ways and many good speakers do it that way. But there are other groups because we'll do it in different ways. So steeple position is the common one that many people suggest, but this makes you look very often like when engine, when, according to me, are looking to professional with this, according to me, and that's how I think it The other portion is the basketball politician, Mayor speaking with your hands a little outside. Just imagine holding a basketball and you'd have the basket book, would you know the basketball position right in your hand, right? The third thing is the Khufu position where you're speaking and this, and this way. Okay. So GGG, not exactly, but, you know, you have your hands moving around in a different sequence and they are basically open, unlike steeple position, basketballs also opened, but when it comes to Khufu, your hands are straight and you'll have more of the movement to happen while you are speaking. We'll go into very depth when you come to the hand movement at sector. We have a very separate video on this. Do not worry, I'm going to explain with a very much clarity on this. But meanwhile, you to understand this is the steepest position, the basketball position as well as the Khufu position. Is that clear enough? Ready, Wonderful. Let's look at some other points now. Again, the other important thing to consider, many people I see when they go to get their speech, actually try to find all the ways in the world to hide their hand. They'll put it behind the, behind their legs. They'll put it in front of their legs. They'll, you know, this is you being afraid in a different way. This is you being a Phrygian a different way. This is you being a gradient a different way. Some people also be like hiding their hands by doing this all the time in this speech, which is, again not ideal at all. Well, basically what you need to do is that we need to make sure that we're not hiding your hands, right? If the speakers we are seeing someone's because your friend let them know. Note important to hands because if you're hiding your hands, I'm literally going to jump from the course right here, come to your home and handcuffed you, okay. If it is front, I can understand you might have some issues out there, right. What I'm trying to basically see that the very, very careful, whenever you are putting your hands while you're public speaking, do not, in most cases, under most situations, hide your hands. The other thing to understand is the case where you have a podium, right? When you have a podium, how do you maintain the poster? Because moon is able to see the legs and all that stuff. And many of these terms, when many of these things apply whenever we have the podium as well. But here's what is important to understand simultaneously. Whenever you go out there in the podium, try to keep away from me what I just did CLI to keep yourself away from it. Because if you start keeping your hands on the podium, you'll realize that in no time will have your hands, your legs, your head, everything in the podium and you'd have no idea why and how it happened, right? In no time that happens. I've seen speakers the best of the speakers do that and Debbie regretting it later. How did it all happen? So basically, make sure that whenever you're using a podium, You have a good amount of distance between you and your podium. And that's how it is supposed to be having, getting cleared up with this. Very well, happy to learn. The other important thing to understand whenever using your, Let's, while you are in public speaking, is that you make sure that it is not bent in this format. Keep it this. Because if you keep it this way, it's going to create this bias and smaller things are noticeable and the impact the mic on your wholesome picture, something that is much, much better you're getting. So make sure that whenever you're standing, you're standing in this version in podium, keep your distance away as much as possible. If it is not a podium, it is a physical space that you're speaking in. Make sure that you have a circle that were built around to move. I'm going to talk about it in descriptively in the video about movement of how do move in. You're giving a public speech. But in a whole somewhat I wanted to understand is that these are the basic ways in which you can make so you have the right posture whenever you're working on your public speaking thing. The other important question that I am getting asked a lot these days is where do I put my shoulders, which is a little questionable because you can keep like you can be really down, can be up and all that stuff. So this is what I say. Pull your shoulders up. Yeah. Okay. This way and then leave it. This is the Poisson is supposed to be, okay, gentle, it's a little low, but this is ideal that we put up and when it gets released, that's the ideal place for you to keep your shoulders with them. Okay. We had a lot of discussion about booster. We talked about how steeple pose, how will you know the basketball pools as well as how the, you know, the Khufu's works. We discussed furthermore, my defense of keeping distance between your toes and your shoulders as an ideal version of it. The Furthermore had a discussion if I'm not wrong about, you know, whenever using supposed to hide your hands, no matter what. And you need to express yourself in front of your audience as much as possible. That's what I wanted to discuss with you quickly in this video about about Porsche and pause when it comes to body language, my dear friend, I cannot wait to see you in the next video where we talk about other important elements of body language, buh-bye. 12. Body Movements in Public Speaking: Welcome, welcome, welcome back My dear friends. And in this video we are going to look into how we can have movements of our body in a way that it can help us as a speaker. It can encourage us and how we can do it, right, basically, because we want to create impact with our speech and not just give us pH. So basically first of all, talking about movement, why is it important now? It gives some basic message over there that I'm not a boring speaker, right? Because you know that when speakers come out there was speaking that is giving a boating speech and blablabla, when you stand steady, you Bill authority, you build credibility, right? When you build authority or friendliness as well, right? Like if you want to build authority will be little straightened and all that stuff. If you want to build more of friendliness, you're moving your hands down mode a little bit. So basically, that's what the important rule that, you know, the basic thing has, that we need to find out how we can get a moment right now, movement is also depending, dependent on factors like if we have an idiom or not, who the audiences, how we accompany Will width and all that stuff. But meanwhile, there's a rule of thumb. There are few rules of thumb. And I'm going to show you in this video that you can utilize. So basically my defense, I want to show you this basic taking. Whenever you want to emphasize any point, you go a little forward. Whenever you want to step back and just, you know, whenever you don't want to not emphasize, but still give that point data. Sometimes step back a little bit. Emphasize, step ahead a little bit. And if you want to get, you know, if you want to just make a point over there, get a little pat. Very, very simple gesture with their, but it makes a good amount of impact when it comes to how your audience perceives your speech and the content of your speech in a hold, some idea plants, very, very simple to apply for you. The other important thing that we need to understand when it comes to posture, my dear friends is the fact that whenever you clean out your audience, whenever you're having an eye to your audience, I'm going to have a separate we do already. I had a video on eye contact already. But basically, what I want you to understand is that when you're looking at people, one thought, one audience, what one thought one audience. So if you have a jump of 50 people, let's say. And it's important, it's powerful if you can make eye contact with as many people as possible, then how do you do that? Basically, you put one thought into one person, the second tornadoes again version, that's how you continue your speech. Now, remember, you need to have a partner in crime very often when you are starting out with their speech in this way, because sometimes when you are speaking of people will hold their head around, they'll do certain gesture that you're not comfortable with. That will make you feel unhappy about the gestures they did in that situation. What you basically need to understand my dear friends, that it's okay there, right? But basically you have a partner in crime, a friend that you can look at whenever you are feeling uncomfortable and they're smiling, they're giving you a thumbs up or encouraging way in the way that you are comfortable. Everybody's comfortable being introduced in their own way, right? Also, my dear friends, we need to understand that little bit of movement and something very, very powerful, you know, speed because it helps it make, it increases the attention of people they're looking at you. If you're moving your head, they had to shift, just like it lens they had to shift focus with the US auto mode wherever you're moving it down. Similarly, my dear friends, when it comes to use peaking in the audience listening, whenever you're making certain gestures a little bit around, they have to change the way of looking at us. They have a head, move their head a little bit. And as we talked, the head is when motion is what creates emotion, right? So moving around a little bit as powerful. But if you move too much, What's it going to do is that it's the 7 second attentions back the audience has. If you move too much, they're not going to find a common space to connect with you. And that will lead to all the trouble like connecting with the audience in the right way, putting your words forth in the right way and all of those wonderful stuff. So you need to be very, very careful my defense, when it comes to presenting your content in a Wilson, in a very, very appropriate way with the body movements. The other thing, movement actually is what makes the audiences that they are not listening to a robot and you are a human, you know, shedding some stuff that is important. Otherwise, if you just want to speak and just stand over there and speak, they can just have, you know, they can just have Googled, speak about it. They can just have CD speak about it, right? Why do they want you to speak like this? And I see people do this all the time. The highly educated people do this very much. Hello. This is an example of an animal to give a speech on success and seven principles of success. And they have all those pride. This is too much, this is not confidence actually. This is actually not, It's carelessness because you are not, you're not putting a focus on how you can persuade and put your point forth in front of your audience. Very, very recommended that you have a very closed notice of this might be a fence. Also, my defense, what basically happens is that whenever you have certain posture movements, whenever you have movement, it creates window for the audience to connect with, to, to be with you, which is a very, very powerful tool when it comes to having a good relationship with your audience. And I very much recommend you to do the same. Let's have a look on one final aspect when it comes to all of these mighty offense. That whenever you are putting forth, the posture changes whenever you are moving around is a rule of thumb that when you are speaking with Jamaican hand, take your hand this way and move around the 360 degree. I can't do it right now I'm in my studio. You have a smallest studio right now. So basically move around a 360 degree. That's the Asia you can move in. Basically that's just a bill of your movement where you can move around, put your point forth and all that stuff. Find out what's most comfortable for you and therefore go for applying and doing it at the same Pet. Sounds cool. Do you give me a thumbs up? Oh yeah, amazing. So now that you've understood all of these principles when it comes to movement, Let us go then have a quick TO back of everything we learned in this video. We learned in this video that whenever you are using movements, you can have a little bit, but don't let it be too much because the attention span of the audience is only seven seconds very often. You also learned my defense that whenever you've been icon tags, we can have one taught in the one-person, the second toss and the second person. And that's how you can structure your whole content when it comes to a speech. Further movie had a look into different other aspects of movement and mighty offense. Believe me, I cannot wait to see you in the next video when we talk about other important aspects when it comes to body language and speaking. And BabelNet. And I cannot wait to see you in the next video. Bye bye. 13. Eye Contact in Public Speaking: Okay, welcome back the champion community. We had a wonderful discussion about how to get your posts and pose right whenever you are giving a speech right there. And I'm sure you had a lot to take away from that, will also further talk a lot about voice modulation, all that stuff. But in this video, we are going to discuss about eye contact, how to put it in a way that is actually engaging with the audience. Adding value to us as pico and basically matching up with your content as well. Now before we go ahead and discuss about all these different ways, see things you have to consider. Number 1, what you are comfortable with. Number 2, what your audience expects, and the number three, what your content demands, right? These are the three factors that not just are to be considered when we talk about eye contact, but any other aspect of your public speaking speech, no matter what the audiences, please make sure you make a check of these three things. Number 1, what your audience thinks, what your audience opinion is, what you think and what your quantum demands. Consider these to be three entities that are negotiating for your eye contact, body language, or whatever that is in a wholesome, right? So now, you know, it, you know, eye contact really plays a very, very important rule right then the speed, because basically helping you build a connection with the audience. We build connections with people. When we look them in the eyes, we have the interaction in a way that goes on the eyes. Now the question is, how can you make it in a way that is, at the end of the day, helping you as a speaker, helping you as a person and helping you deliver your message in a more efficiently. Now, as you go ahead, you know, for them which are important to understand that eye contact makes you look more genuine to the audience. Like it makes you feel. It makes the audience feel that you are a part of them and make them feel comfortable about your content and new as of wholesome. Also, we cannot deny that when we are, you know, when they're looking people right in the eyes, There's something going on that's beyond the verbal communication that we can hear of most often. And it is very, very essential for you to you as the speaker, because as we are discussing here right now it's done. Nonverbal cues are very, very important components, are very, very important components of your public speech. So let's go ahead discuss about some amazing ways that you can develop your eye contact. But suppose that I have a quick question for you. Has it ever happened to you that you are giving your speech with all confidence and it's all happening in your rolling around. And then you look for some person pride in the eyes of the audience. They are looking at who you're looking at them. You're putting your words out and all of a sudden they move their head and out. What happens at that very exact moment? Just imagine you lose all the evidence, it's all baffled and that literally, literally squeezes the confidence out of you because you feel like the people aren't listening to you. And as a public speaker, you're speaking to individuals, of course a group of individuals. But until you are Superman and Iron Man, you are going to be bothered about this little things. The question is, how do you be able to manage these things? Well, now, before we go ahead and talk a lot about how you can maintain eye contact throughout your audience, not looking up and down and all that stuff. This is what I want you to do. I want you to get yourself a partner in crime whenever you are giving the speed. So well, what does that mean, babble. Now, I have talked about this concept and my course on fighting your fear of public speaking. And I'm just getting a quick insight on that right now. So basically what you're supposed to do is you need to have somebody close to you, somebody you know, well, somebody you are connected with right there in your audience whom you can look at, light in their eyes whenever you need help. So somebody just move their head around and you're feeling like you're losing confidence. What do you wanna do is find some injury of the audience that you can look right in the eye, look them in the eye and just roll around over there, right there. They're encouraging you with the thumbs up, the encouraging you with a good smile, whatever that is, you need to understand that it works as a very, very powerful cue, nonverbal cue, right? That there's this other thing, associate why we talk about this, right? We know whenever you're looking at the audience, we are looking for information that, you know, we are seeking information that when, as I've talked to you earlier as well, we can only process a 120 bits of information in the moment. And it's very important to understand even nervousness considers, squeezes its works as a leads to peak in the 120 bits of information that you can process. If you have, the more nervous you are, the more bits capacity it is consuming in itself, right? The thing is, there are many challenges associated with people like whom, how, what, which like we have it all covered right now, but I just want to let you know that before we go ahead and learn about eye contact, you need to get yourself a partner in crime. If you're getting started in a long run, it might not be the ideal thing to do. I mean, you can't get a partner in every single place you go, right? So just a quick tool to help you get started. Furthermore, my defense, you know, until you have a nuclear bomb right before your legs or you have you have AC drain going on from the head over there. Don't look up and down. This happens so very often that has it ever happened to you that you go there to listen to speech? And the audience, the speaker right there's looking at the sky and maybes dreaming, but I'm listening to you. I don't want you to look at this guy. We want you to look at your food. I mean, you, you might be varying the best shoes out there and you might be seeking attention for your PSU, but your audience does not give a damn about it. So you're going to be very, very careful about not looking up and down in the initial base, right? There are no mine holds fight there that can make a sudden bomb blast for you. And as well, my defense, you know, just to get started and again, this is just a hack, okay? If you're having trouble looking to people right in the eyes, or you can get started with his rather than focusing on the eye, you can focus on their forehead. So forehead is relatively easy because just steal gay. Just try to focus on my eyes right now. And you're watching, you're looking at me, I'm looking at you and I move my eyes are on. The impact that brings is significant right now. If you're just watching my forehead, just see the impact. It makes it just a little bit of change. And that might not make that significant difference to you as a speaker while you're doing it. So I very much recommend and suggest to you that whenever you're out there giving a speech, just, you know, when you're getting started rather than looking to people right in the eyes, which is the very common advice that you get all the time. You can rather tried to do is look them in the forehead. That's completely working. Until again, this is just a hack. We'll get started. You must develop yourself. You must develop the skill to look people right in the eyes as the time goes by. But this is where you can get started, right? We all get started at some place and here's how you can get started by looking people in their forehead. Furthermore, the 1999 World Champion of publics, we taught me something really amazing. Here's what good mentor of mine, Craig violent and he shared to me back up whenever you speaking to the audience, right? You're not speaking to all of them. Well, you're not speaking to all of them. You're not speaking to each and every one of them. Let's begin to one of them and one of them only right now, who's the one? The one in the whole of the, you know, the audience was watching. You want each of them to be fed special value or giving a speech. And them to realize that you're speaking directly to them, right? Right. In their fees. And to be able to do this, you know, to be able to develop this skill, to look people right in the eyes, you speak to them, we need to find a way to look at them in the eyes. You need to find a way to ask them questions and relate to them in the best possible, right? You want them to feel that you are a part of the pride that they belong. Quiz well, and once you do that, it becomes a powerhouse for you to be able to connect with the audience in a wholesome. Now, for a cloud over 400 people, it's very, very easy. It's very easy if there's a cloud of a 100 people to look at. Even 10, 25 people is very, very easy to look at them. And if you have a longest piece of let say, a 30 minutes, right, then you have a 100 people in front of you. It's comparatively still possible that you look to each of them in the eyes. But sometimes the audience size is really large. And I be like, whom do I look to? Where do I look to them not show, hasn't ever happened to you that when the audience and the speakers looking to one bunch of people the whole of time, I'll use to do this mistake so much. I used to be staring at the first bench of the students that I was speaking to. And that was not ideal because the other felt that all the attention of the speaker is being diversified in the first benches itself. Now what do you want to do is use a three times strategy. Okay, I have three wonderful ways in which you can segment, this, segment your audience, and find a way to look at them. Number 1 is the horizontal strategy. Now what is the horizontal strategy? I wanted to see my fingers right here. No, no, no, no, no. What did I just do? You actually taking lines to your audience and covering them one at a time. So if you look at 19 through this way, right? If you look at one line through this way or this way, what basically happened that everyone in the straight-line believe that you have an eye on them if you're having a good distance over there, right? So there's something behind this camera as well, right there. If there's another camera and the camera is not overlapping it, the other camera will also identify that I'm looking at it, but I'm looking at the first camel getting where we're going with this very powerful way that you go on horizontal lines, one after another, one after another. And that's how you can come at the audience in a very, very successful manner. The other powerful tactic that you can use it, the triangle strategy. What's the triangles strategy? Basically, you put a triangle as your audience, okay, you put out the whole audience into triangle. Now, don't ask me which triangle, right-angled triangle, isosceles triangle doesn't matter at all. I mean, we tried to go for the three-sided equal to angle. What does that mean? By the way, is it isosceles triangle known one side to side equals Y over that is scattered triangle. Maybe what you want to do is you would have cut them into three halves, not exactly 303 sites, three lines of it. When you look at them through those triangle right there, the audience is going to identify that you're looking at someone in the middle as well, and in the far end as well. This is something I have tried personally as well, works really well when you're having a hard time looking each of the person right there in the base. And you see if you become too conscious to watch people in the eyes while you're giving a speech. It will take focus away from you. It will challenge your attention that is being given to the way we're delivering your content, your content, because you remember, we can only process 120 bits of information every single second, not more than that. And if you have too much of effort being put. On segmenting your audience into triangles or horizontals. You won't be able to make sure you won't be able to ensure that at the end of the day you are leaving the impact that you are meant to buy your speech. Is that clear enough? Wonderful. Let's talk about this third strategy now. In the third strategy is simply is the grid strategy. What do you basically do is you remember that Tic-Tac-Toe, we have 1, 2, 3, 4 lines out there and we had divided the whole segment into nine boxes and then clean OS and x's right there. What you're gonna do basically is you want to make a grid out of your audience. It could be 3 by 3, 4 by 4, 5 by 5 according to the structure of the hall that you're sitting in. Basically, if it's a rectangle, then you go over three by 53 by seven, whatever that is. And you try to find out blocks of people, 42, 32, 15, 7, 8, whatever that is, right. You create blocks of people and then you look at one doc at the time. And that's how you look at each of them one after another. And that's how you cover the whole audience meanwhile, by spending their time around it. And it is much, much simpler than you think. But again, what I want you to make yourself very clear with the fact is that if you put too much of effort into doing this while you're giving your speech. The attention is going to be diverted from the core content of your speech, from the value that you want to deliver. And that's not what I want you to do. What I want you to basically do is I want you to have a constructive strategy to look at the audience and the eye contact. If you're having a hard time around, you can just go for any random B. And also what I like to do is that I like to use the pizza slice method. What's the pizza slice method? Well, the pizza slice method is that you divide the whole, you don't see the whole of the audience in a circular manner. And spear right there. And then you cut it into eight halves, 1, 2, 3, 4, right? So it becomes eight house right there. So what basically, you know, you need to do is that you look to one slice of the bits at a time and you covered them and you eat them not, I mean, not literally them, but you'd look at them and scared them. Not scared them. You got what I'm trying to say, right? Also, what is a very, very powerful strategies, or how long do I look at any person or a group of people, or a pizza slice of apple? Well, this is what is suggested. Okay, you can look at the audience one thought at a time, if you want, taught one audience, one thought, one audience. And it's basically very different for everybody. One side, one segment that you are into flow. You look at, you're looking at the one slice, the other moment you're looking at the other slides, the third moment you are looking at the third slice, depending on how comfortable you are looking at your audience and piecing it, you need to decide how long you're going to take. The rule of thumb basically is that you put one thought into the one segment that you have made out of the audience, maybe a box, maybe a slice of pizza or whatever that is. Step further. If you weren't trying to, you know, what you need to basically do is that if you're trying to, you know, this is very powerful. I love to do this and this is nothing malicious. Many people find it malicious as well, but I don't find any malicious notice in this thing over here. What is the point that I'm putting forth over here, my dear friends is that whenever you're going out there to speak, if you have professionals pico, if you're presenting in front of a company meeting, if you're presenting in front of a business group over there and there is a prospective client out there. They somebody who can be your customer in the future, or you can basically do is that you get engaged with them just a little more. You can ask question exactly by putting their names and they feel special and you know, the audience feels good that they are being made a part of it. The person who is representing the company or who's a quick decision-maker, or even an outsider is being represented by them. When you're asking them questions, you will see them. Professional speakers do all the time. We do it all the time, because that's where the prospective customer that and we're not lying at all. It just speaking the truth out there. And this turns out to be a very, very powerful strategy, my dear friends. So I very much recommend you to go for this very much encourage you to find the waves. You have a prospective client or customer there to have a quick lap and discussion around. That. Sounds cool. Let's have a quick look on all the different strategies we talked about in the eye contact segment might be of tens. Discuss about why it is important, because it helps build connection and personal empathy with your audience. Furthermore, you can cut out your audience and site, dissect it into horizontal triangle or grid format and look at them at a pie. Different moments at a time. I also shared you about the pits up brick method, about how you can convert your audience into slices of pizza and help you eat it. And by the way, this could be a good strategy to help you fight your fingers while you're eating the slices of pizza, rather than giving a speech to a bunch of people. Very well before the header discussion about, you know, try to connect something to the audience anecdote that could be relatable to the audience. And furthermore, giving and finding these special attendance, attendance and attention to the perspective plan that you could have in the future. Well, that's what I wanted to discuss with you about in this specific video. I cannot wait to see you in the next video because we are going to talk about hands and arms movement. So many people struggle around this while does some simple stable strategies that can be used to help you fight this thing. My dear friends, we are watching how you can use the body language the right way to become a fantastically awesome speak at BabelNet time cannot wait to see you in the next video. Bye-bye. 14. How to prepare for impromptu speech: Well, well, well, this was probably one of the most requested topic that, you know, that, that I think could be on public speaking itself from my audience in different social media and stuff like that. Now, here's what I want you to do. I want you to understand first of all about how things work and then we'll go D will go further right now. So just give me a minute. Okay. I want to explain to you what impromptu speaking is like. Mapping. Say that, you know, I usually take more than three weeks to prepare good impromptu speech. Now, you and I know that impromptu speeches all about speaking instantaneously and you have to just go for it, right? But here's what I want you to understand with impromptu speech. It is a little bit different than v. We have seen it all through, right? So, you know, we need preparation. So many people come out really saying you don't need to put effort and you just need to come out and speak and be confident. But as the end of the day, it is not that simple. No matter if it is an impromptu speech, you have to know what you're speaking. You don't want to speak in blue, right? So if you won't want to speak in blue, how we prepare yourself for it, right? And, and, and, and when we do this right now, This is the other important thing to understand. The impromptu speech is actually the replica of your thought process. And why do I see? So I suite is a replica. I see so that, you know, it is a replica of your thought process because you are being instantaneous, you are doing something quickly. You're doing something in an instant, right? Whenever you are doing something in an instant, there are a lot of chances are mistakes and mishaps and all that stuff is well. Now, when, when that happens to you, you can actually men and bring some changes and that is going to do good for you. But we need a format that can actually help us give a good impromptu speech. And this video is all about helping you have a specific format that you can follow to create a fantastically awesome impromptu speech. Right now, as you go ahead and associate to you about some models that you can use for impromptu speech. Let me go ahead and help you out with some of them right? Now. First thing I want you to understand with impromptu speech is this. So success in impromptu speech or anything in life, which preparation plus opportunity when you have a preparation, when you are prepared when the right way, and then you have the right opportunity. And when both of them have a steam place where they meet, that's when an amazing impromptu speeches created. Right now what is, first of all, I wanted to question whatever the topic is. Let's say your topic of public speaking in public speaking or chocolates or environment or, or global warming or, you know, global issues, whatever it is, right? The question is, what a raw materials do you have in your hand, right? What raw materials that you have and what do you mean by raw materials? Have a let me explain for you. Raw materials here means basically the different organic stuff that you have, which you can utilize to create your own speech. It could be all sorts of information you have about the topic. It could be some scientific research data, some numbers up, anything that could be, anything could be raw material for the content of your speech, right? And whenever we say raw material for the content of speech, the good part is you can customize it according to your need, right? You know something and you can mend it around to connect it with your topic. Let's say the topic for you is cars and you know about hearts. Didn't connect, is horse when the initial base connectable to car or whatever like that, right? You can do that. You can do things like that. Now, further than that, they are filed the blues and one method. Now why does YWCA known as means? Five? W stands for when, where, who, what, why, how, and when. Once again, when, where, who, what, why, how, when. Let me go deeper into each of them. When I see when, when basically means when. And let's say, let's pick a topic to make this understandable. Let's consider the topic to be the origin of coronavirus, right? When was corona virus originated? It's something that you think do you think of freight? Okay. It was originally written where events are, events stands for in the early part of 2020 or some peoples in the later part of 2019, right? Where it was Coronavirus always needed. They see it was originated in Wuhan, right? Who originated coronavirus? We don't know that. So you can talk about the dilemma is where you're not supposed to have all the answers all the time, right? Then the question is, what is called an amide is, and you could talk about it, right? Why is a big concert vector y? It is a big challenge that, that's what you can talk about and how the origin happened. Now, whatever information we have, we don't still have a clear picture of how coronavirus emerged, right? But we still have some speculations and understanding that we can use for AI topic. So this is what I want you to understand. File touch five, the blue one that's either normal method but that tons of other methods that you can use with til speech, right? 5 w1 at UB. One of them. And if I remove one edge, be Monod, the prominently suggested one by many experts, because it's very simple and you can come up with these very soon, right? Then relax for 10 seconds and then you need to personalize whatever the topic is. You need to personalize for your audience. How can you find places of humor? I believe humor to be a very powerful tool. Some people that tons of other tools as well, human being one of them. So I want you to understand what tool you are using. Then you need to have opening, body, closing stories and quotations. These are some of the things that you can require in your impromptu speech, right? So I hope you understood what impromptu speech looks like. Let me give me 100 the example before we end this video, Let's see the topic for you is chocolates. And in one of the different courses that we have on impromptu speaking, I did share to you about how to think about to, so I can win was chocolate originated? I don't know. I can find out or if I don't know the answer that I can be something like whenever it was they did was amazing. You know, something that you don't have absolute answers. You can play with words and actually create craft out of it right here. I know Grenada has a lot of chocolates. That's what I know who, um, I don't have any idea about and so I need to play with words around it to what I know, what chocolates I PhD substances. Why? Because they are sweet and people love sweet, how they eat, they didn't all forms, right? So these waffle, this is powerful. So this is powerful because this gives us more clarity and understanding about how chocolate's always needed or whatever the topic is. I hope this helps. This video helped you bring some clarity around the impromptu speaking part. I'm hopeful to see in the next videos where we talk about for this stuff as well. 15. Hand and Arm movements in Public Speaking: Okay, Welcome, Welcome, Welcome back, my dear friends. This is the upper Manhattan. And via learning together about how we can use the power of body language to become amazing speakers. We have discussed about body and posture. We've also discussed about eye contact. And in this specific video, you're going to have a very, very close look on how to actually use our hands and arms in a right way to put up wind forth in the best way possible the audience. So before we go ahead, just check if you have a handset, just move around a little bit. Oh yeah, that's amazing. Interaction is what I'm looking for. Although this is a recorded courts and began to, you know, talk to each other, but I want to talk to you. So whenever possible and give a high maybe you cannot back and give a high bag and that wouldn't be amazing. So basically, you know, we need to understand before we go into learning how to utilize our hand gestures in the right way, one thing that we need to know beforehand itself is the fact that I had an arms movement at the most visible. That there are fees. So the audience, other than the phase they're seeing, they're seeing our hands move the most because hands is the face is something that is visible there, watching it at the same time, hands it the other thing that is visible because we are moving it all the time or not sharing it all depending on our choice of using our hands. Now there are a lot of questions whether we should hands, you know, you know, if somebody uses a lot of hand people be like while using so much of Hanbali, exaggerating on your point. On the other hand, there are people who say that, well, if you want to create a good communication, good connection with your audience, it's essential that move your hands. But the challenge is to understand the context of the first advice that you should not show your hands. This was a non Academy for academy purposes one most often when it just had to make a point forth and it needed no explanation, no discussion, no forth. No fourth thing coming other than the content itself, which is not in the most of the other cases. So ions speaker most often as much as possible, courage and asked my students to actually use hand movements in as many places as possible. Because VSP, because striving for impact at doing it for impact and if the hand woman can leverage, you don't provide any advantage to get the message across for the audience. Why not do it, right? So first of all, we're going to discuss in this video about a lot of different ways in which as opposed to manage your hands, using the right way to create a wonderful impact and discussion. A wonderful way for your audience to connect with you and also create an impact that can be remembered for a long amount of time. So before we go ahead, it's again important to understand that number one, right? Basically, whenever you going to speak to your audience, don't hide your hand. Mainly people put it like this. Maybe we'll put it in the back and the other people put it inside the pockets. No matter what your speech content is, at least don't don't hide your hand. Maybe we'll just keep keep it aside and tried to speak, right? That's not ideal as well. Basically, what you need to do is that to find out the quick, quick assessment of what hand movement who are comfortable with and what hand movement is relevant for your topic. At the same time, what hand movement is expected by the audience? You see the audience has non-verbally the expectations of your speech. And you want to deliver beyond expectations because the audience most often expects very low from both speakers. I mean, just imagine you're listening to somebody. You wouldn't expect that there will be speaking something like city because most of the speeches, most often mighty of tens I boring, right? So basically be very, very careful about it. And you know, I use pico who sound to be really amazing. And you can literally count 37 times. They're touching their hairs in the speech and they continue to do that the whole time. They're doing a name and again and again and again. And literally people can observe that this guy is too obsessed with his hair. You know, how is he going to give me the value I'm looking for? The reason I took this. Came over here to listen to him. So some people will be, you know, some for some people it's here movement further People, mustache or beard enhancement the whole time that I have none by the way, I just got it cut. I did have it. Okay. Basically, other than that, some people have too much of obsession of redoubling their hands as well. This is another common phenomena rate at the same time for other people, it is touching this part of the body. You know, they touch their neck and try to, you know, I don't know why this happens because many people do it. Most people do it whenever the I in a genuine public speaking. And before we go ahead and talk about the other stuff, It's a very, very, very essential that, you know, this is not at all ideal, not at all suggested, not at all appropriate in most cases other than role-play that you are putting both for your audience. Now. The other thing my dear friends, is that basically you need to show openness for the content you're speaking, but the speeds that you're presenting in front of people. But what do you mean by openness level? Let me explain by openness what I'm trying to basically say that you add, you know, you are putting yourself in the vulnerable zone. And vulnerable zone is not just about sharing something personal about two, malarial zone is not just about sharing something about you that you hadn't shared before and shedding be hard stuff. It's also about showing openness, which are verbal and non-verbal gestures at the same time. What are the non-verbal gestures, your voice modulation, your hand movements, and all that stuff, your facial expressions as well. Now what's important to understand when we're discussing this is that when you have an openness in the terms of the body language that you're using the audience find a way to connect with you. So whenever possible, first of all, try to keep your hands in front of people. Tried to keep it this way rather than this, let's do a really quick exercise. Okay. Give me your hand. Okay. Now put your hand and see your hand from the front printed. Very well sealed from the backend. Okay. Again from the friend had a quick question. Which part does look better? Okay. Which part was at least better than the other? A little beautiful or little more, more interesting for you. Interesting is not the right word, but what does more pleasing to look for your eyes. It was the hands rate. Similarly, the audiences when likes to see the palm part of your body and Pam part of your hand, as well as whenever you are showing your hands on the pump position, you are actually inviting them for a hug. Hug in the sense that our hugging your content and hugging with the speed that you're working with. Are you getting clear with this? The along with this, the other thing is my defense that there are three ways that you can put your hands while you are you know, while you're giving a speech, there are three specific hand movements that you can try for. The number 1 is the chop method. Whenever you're giving a strong message, I chopped method is really powerful today and for the rest of the days of my life, I am not going to eat non-vegetarian. This is our strong pine that I'm making. Whenever you're trying to make a strong point, you can basically use a chop chop method and basically make the point in this way very simple yet powerful variety of lengths. Okay, The other thing along with the chop chop method, which is really simple, let me, let me give you a quick example where you can use chop chop method rate. Which object method can be used while making a resolution by putting a strong argument why putting a foundational phrase, What's a foundational trees? If you have bought my earlier videos, you know that it's a place where you are in 10 words or less. Most often you're trying to convey the morale of your story and the fun way, right? All of these things constitute toward the, the bigger picture that I'm trying to put for you. So whenever you want to put the strong fine fourth in front of your audience, go out there and use the chop, chop, chop method. Is that clear enough? Wonderful. Let's jump to the second one now. The second method might be offense is that give hand towards right. So give hand method, It's basically you open up your hands and you're giving, So basically you're doing this, right? This, this, or this on this, this basically you're putting a hand gesture where you are giving right? Where you are basically trying to share something. Now, this works really well when you're talking about ideas, when you're talking about concepts, when we are talking about philosophies, when you're talking about, sometimes depending on the intensity and the context statistics as well. And basically, this works really well in the content part, the body part of the content, where there's no foundational phase. You are putting arguments of statistics as a part of a speech that you know you have to and you should do with therefore the speech rate. This is a very powerful, simple, yet very powerful way that I find by working on speeches for my students, for myself as well. So go there and use the good hand technique when you find it relevant according to the content of the speech. The third thing my dear friends is show put, okay, Show put hands in direction. So basically, this is the one, right? This is how you do it, or this is how you do it. This is not very friendly. This is not very kind. This is most often very, very strong. Whenever you are doing a very strong message, you want to criticize somebody from all your heart and you want to disrespect, which I don't suggest. But in some cases, if it's a W2, something that's a completely different game, you're not disrespecting in a debate, but this is just a getchar of disrespect than in the general world, right? So you can make you and I have a chance to change the world when you want to really intense. You want intensity to be focused over here in the very peak level, chop chop method is one that we use. But beyond that, if you want to be really, really persuasive and related directly to your audience. This, or that basically you can use the, the, the, the soap, the soap would hand it over there. Again, it is so much servant. And dependent on factors like the topic that you're speaking in, the content you're speaking about and all of that stuff. And this was just a general idea. Clear enough. The other thing my defense is that whenever you have, you know, whenever you are working on this piece, this is what the ninja hetero, it's stored. Here's the 2014 world champion of public speaking. I showed to you about looking at your pumps rate. So the question is, how do we get in the habit of not doing this and showing this? I had struggled with desk because I used to basically you speak like this only most often. So how I learned to do this basically, you look your hands along amount of times, go out there. Just watch it at MAD it and let the thoughts come and come and go. Don't try to see a thought that you don't deserve to be here that I don't want to think about too and all that stuff led the thought be there. And at the same time, my dear friends put your thought to put your view in play, and that's how you will win the game. Okay, Clear enough. There's this very interesting statistics that came up that whenever you're speaking in terms of persuasive, in terms of the content quality, in terms of the likelihood of people liking it. 84 percent of the people like your speech and you have your palm up, which is showing the audience. 52 said that palm down, this MAY is better. And at the same time is 28 said about the pointing finger is the best way to do it. So basically what happens is when you segmented this way, when you realize that most people like Pound up, that's what the audience desires, you must pick it as a pattern and utilize it on all the other speeches that you work with or presented in front of the audience. Good enough. I understand. Okay, now we need to go to a few other things over here. This one is called stippling. Not many people know about steepening stippling position is the common position when people, professionals, because very often suggests that this is how you're supposed to stand in your speech. You need to have your hands at this position and therefore give you a speed throughout. Move our hands a little bit. Now, steeple is a very interesting way because when it comes to showing authority, when it comes to showing Reserve notes and you want to show scarcity. It works amazingly, okay? But on the other hand, on the contrary side, my dear pens, if you're not using it the right way, it's going to be very humble tuned for you, okay? You need to understand this very, very well before we go ahead and discuss about all the other points out that right, stippling is interesting, but very, very important to understand if it is delivered depending on the topic you have or not as well. I talked very descriptive about skip, you know, about stippling in the first video, the posterior itself. But right now, steeping is this position that most people speak into. The other position out there. It's called a basketball, pulling the ball like this, and you start to speak and speaking the whole time in this fashion. And the third one, the Kuhn Fu Panda method, blah, blah, blah, blah, blah, it, all of these three are powerful. All of three, depending on please, that you're giving a speech. And I want to be very, very careful when you work with that, you know, when things are that pattern, right? So basically, you know, if you are having your hands ahead in the, while you're giving a speech, which means, means basically that you want to go to bathroom if you're keeping your hands behind, it means that, you know, you want to get handcuffed, right? A wide hands as much as possible in the wrong places. Violet, giving the speech. It often can create confusion as well for your audience, okay? And also my dear friends, you know, basically depending on the content that you are speaking, many people put foot up, keep appending the hand while they're speaking. Now, this might be sometimes useful because it makes you feel confident. But hey, you're not willing to note down points while you're giving us Pete straight. You are not willing to make Cornell note-taking while giving a speech. So why do you put that over and try to use it in this feature, not going to write the points anyway, it doesn't make sense to move. Some people say it, build authority, I don't believe so, and many other professional speakers do not believe so. So that's what I wanted to show it to you in this specific video. I don't hide your hands in pocket steeping in a Goodwin, all that stuff. Let's really quick, really quick. Throw back on everything we learned in this specific video. My dear friends, we talked about how, you know, you're not supposed to touch your hand or here or anything of subpattern that can distract you while you're speaking. We learned about the chop chop method where it is supposed to be used. We learned about basically the good hand method to wait they supposed to use. Also we discussed about the slope Put hands Method, the finger thing, and add the same thing we discussed about how palm up is the best way, according to the recent data for you to connect with the audience. That clear enough. Also my defense, I must not miss this. But if you're keeping your hands ahead of you while you're speaking, it means that you want to go to bathroom if it is back, it's going to mean another thing, right? So basically be handcuff if you're not willing to work on your hand and I'm just I just I don't know if I come up, it's at bad jokes. Well, that's what I wanted to share to you. Also, please do not forget about the steepest method of your hand. Also, we had the basket bug method as well as the third one. Which one was that? No, I'm not going to hey, you this time it was a Khufu method by the way. I said I won't share, but why did I just say okay, I shared it. That's what I wanted to talk to you about in this video, might events I cannot wait to see you in the next video, we'll basically talk about other important element of wonderful public speaking. Buh-bye. 16. Facial Expression: Okay, so welcome back, My dear friends. There's so much that we have discussed till this very point of time about body language, right from the very beginning to this segment, there's been a lot of discussion that we did to get that then lot of specific topics that we looked on and as we are now discussing the other, probably the last one in this course, important aspect in body language, which is last, but yet it is probably one of the most important one, well the most visible one. And if I'm not wrong, this is one that's so much determines how the whole body works because so much of our body language in a wholesome follows this one body language that we have. What is this body language that we're talking about when you can guess because you have not talked about it till now. It is nothing else but your facial expressions or they're just say facial expressions. Now, what is facial expressions? You know, important that all of our, why do we need to talk about it? Well, the answer is very, very simple. You know, very first ID of the person when you're speaking will go to your face, did not look at how your hand some moving. They will look at it eventually. But the first I will be going towards your face. And the best part is you can control it so easily. You can see that I want to be happy and be happy. You can see you want to be sad and you can become sad. It's so much in your control to determine the way you want to behave in the whole idea of tens. And that's why I believe that facial expressions is something that is very, very important to discuss about as we go forward in this course. Now, when we talk about facial expressions, this is what I'd like to share you did you know that we have 42 muscles in our in our phase, which means 42 opportunities to impact the audience buttocks and du's through these 42 muscles, putting it in different ways, we can actually create hundreds of different emotions. Minor emotion, I'll call them their major would be few. But as you dig deeper, you will find out that hundreds of emotions that you can create out of it, which is very, very powerful and amazing at the same time. So as you go ahead, My depends, as we are discussing about this at this very point of time, we must understand that these 42 muscles must be utilizing the best way possible so that we can get the best of the results simultaneously. Let's go ahead and let's go ahead and jump into how we want to maintain your facial expression. Now, one common advice that I hear from people from sometimes pKa as well is that you will be smiling when you're speaking. Smile, be happy. So I smile and I am like, I will see news with this, right? Because, you know, depending on content, you must be deciding if you want to smile or not. If ever content about death of some people. If you have a content about how global warming is winning the war, Lenin giving the example of mine like 30000 people dying every year. Why would you want to smile, right? You can basically what you can do is you can keep the emulsions original right there and keep it running that way. Why wouldn't want to, you know, shows mile in every single moment of this beach and because of this IC, because of this, you know, vk advice, I see so many people making so much of mistakes in their body language when it comes to facial expression. So I want you to be very, very careful about this aspect as we go ahead and as we know coming towards the end part of this course, very important to understand that you need to be, you know, you need to be in control about deciding what type of facial expressions you are putting forth while you're giving a speech. And also my defense, It's important to know that whenever you're giving a speech, right? Whenever you're giving a speech, it's very, very important that you understand the various expects. I'll give you a quick example. How would this is me Babylon that, and today I want to give a speech about how you can become happy in life. Three, like 70000 people die every single day and you're going to die one day or the other. And you want to make sure that your die happy. Hello, this is me. This is the first way of doing it with this mile that the general advice that to you all the time. The other way of doing it, the same thing is hello, this is me Babylon, the data. And I'm going to give a speech on how you can become happy every single day life. But unfortunately, SILAC, 70 thousand people die every single day. And we want to die wondering is, well, you see just because you made a little different than our facial expressions that lead to differences in my voice tone is that happened on its own. I didn't have to exert any special presser. I just had to make an intention that I want to have my facial expressions in a certain way. And that's what made a lot of difference, right? So basically, it is so important that you go out there and whenever you speak, you have the right kind of facial expressions in your speed. Furthermore, my defense, while we're talking about this, is a key element that you don't facial expression scattering the right facial expressions, actually make sure that your, your speech, your content of your speech is entertaining and you see, no wonder what the audiences, everybody likes to have a content that is entertaining, that is entertaining, and most of the context and facial expressions by your facial expressions and amazing way to do it. We'd be. Through, through verbal suggestions made BY sometimes with examples may tons of ways that this can be executed. But what I mean to say no holes or my dear friends is that this is a very, very powerful tool when it comes to putting forth your ideas, putting forth your content, putting forth the feature expressions that are directly linked with your contents. So be very, very careful with intention that you are putting out there the most reliable, the most relevant facial expressions, depending on the content that you are speaking about, right? Furthermore, as we go ahead, My dear friends, it's important to understand that whenever you're using facial expressions, the major challenge people face is being vulnerable, right? It's hard to show your sadness, it's hard to show your, and it's hard to show this and that and understand that many people experience it, right? But at the same time, it is important to understand that you don't get involved too much into it because if you do so, you're going to lose quantum. That was picky. Are you getting where we're going with this? Be very, very careful that when you're giving a speech right there, you're using facial expressions. If you have to crack according to your content, go for it. If you have to smile, go for it. If you have to laugh, Go for it. If you have to exaggerate a little bit of emotions, you should not have fear to do it if it is adding any value to the speech in a wholesome, right? Don't be over-focused about this and that is going to make a lot of difference. Mighty affects be ml, then it will be ready to do it well, and the band don't do it half like if you're being happy, don't be half happy. By half happy, I don't mean little bit of happiness. If your quantitative months and a little bit of happiness to go for it. But don't do things have in the way that you know, you're not expressing yourself in a hole somewhere you getting where we going with this. Be very careful about the context and the level of significance you are putting out in the content over there. Let's go step forward my defense and talk about other aspects over here right now in this section of your audience now, a very good test to see if your content is going to develop. The audience is resonating well with your content is to actually check. That is a segment of your audience actually responding to your words in the same, responding to your facial expressions and words in the same way that you have your facial expressions. If the audience has, you are having a common facial expression. That means that you are doing a good job, which is peach, right? Because they're able to feel what you're feeling. You are able to feel what they're feeling at the same time. That creates an emotional report right from the very beginning. You to be able to create further amazing speech over there. So be very, very careful my defense that you understand and determined, and choose to have the right thing over there right now. Again, important thing right? After every single pause you make in your speech. I've talked about the power of pauses before, after every single pause that unique tried to build a facial expression of facial expression could be different according to the content. But after the punchline tried to build a facial expression that is relatable to it. If it is about hope. This could be something. In the pause, you can use your facial expressions and people are going to hear the whole story just in the facial expressions are very powerful tool. Let's go step for the mighty offense. Although this, you know, whenever you're speaking, right, don't be over shouting, neither be showing low rate. The, you know, now I'm understanding that you want to show your audience, but you don't want to exaggerate too much. That looks fake, right? And you don't want to do it to less because that looks incomplete. So you have to find a good balance between both of that might be offense, right? And when it comes to the question about how you execute all of this, when all of your focus must be on audience, audience and audience, audience, audience and audience. And that's how you're going to get it, right, okay? Okay. So along with this, let me give you a quick example of how you can practice your facial expressions. So this is an exercise wonderfully called the lemon, lemon face and client-based. So you do this. And then uhm, uhm, uhm, you basically contract your fees to the optimum level. You expand your fees to the optimum level. Now, let me go out there and show to you what are the eight basic type of human emotions that we have and what are the basic ways that we showed them over there. And basically, let's check this out. Now, you saw about the eight emotions right there, but at the same time, my defense, they emojis that showed that thousands of emotions and obviously we have those variations and highly suggest that you create that variation in your speech more than angle, you can find a middle spot between anger and disgust. If you can find a middle stop between contempt enterprise, depending on the content you have, that's where the magic happens, okay, and beyond everything else that we talked about right now, it's important to understand that if you just feel the content of their speech, if you've got the nerves of what the content of the speech is going on. Everything else will find its own pleased to say, you must be careful about the continent us peeking and whether or not we are feeling it in the, in the most authentic. Okay. We had a lot of talk basically about how you can get your facial expressions, right? Let me get, you know, really quick throwback. We talked about the power of 42 opportunities we have in the 42 muscles we have in our body. We talked about how, you know, that ate form of expressions and, you know, having the right expression rather than smiling all the time, being relevant to the content is What is amazing. We also discussed the power of being vulnerable and showing the motion that we're supposed to show, not doing it half, not doing it overly to create openness over then at the same time, my dear friends having a focus on audience, audience and audience. And we also had a look on eight forms of emotions. The exercise, the lamb and the lemon face. Also my dear friends. If you feel the content, all of these, almost everything we learned in the body language course is going to find its own way. That's what I wanted to show you in this video. I cannot wait to see you in the video ahead. 17. Body language extra: Okay, so yeah, we have had an amazing talk already about body language. But I think it's important that we talk about a few more stuff in the same context. And that's why I thought of creating this video further for you. Now, if you didn't talk about this clear, but what is body language at the end of the day, whatever you, what are you trying to do with your body language? Most often, you are trying to convey and communicate. And whenever we are trying to convey and communicate, you're trying to convey and communicate confidence. Pavel, you're trying to release nervous energy, right? And you want to illustrate, empathize with the point. So whenever you having happiness, you want to express your body in a way that you are happy, right? Whenever you're sad up, your body must, must be willing to be showing certain traits that we, right? So that's how it works. You need not to be our social worry about it, right? That's what that's what I want you to be clear about as we go ahead and do this. Now, as we go ahead into understanding this further, this is also the another point that you need to be clear about. The another point my dear friends, is when it comes to body language, it is these things combined. And many a times showing yourself Novus and being nervous, two completely different points. And what do I mean by it? Well, it's really simple. I only mean something simple by it. And what I mean is up. Sometimes you might be feeling nervous, but you can choose to not express it. I know tons of people who do it. You are feeling a certain way, but you are able to actually find wins your body to present this same thing in a different way. And that turns out to be super-duper helpful every now and then. So you bring these things together. Now let's go a step further. My geofence, the body language is something called FS, GEM combined, right? So facial expressions, stance, gestures, eye movement, eye contact and movement together. These are the things that together bring body language together, right? Facial expressions we have talked about it already. Stands, is about the posture of standing, right? Gestures, hand gestures, I move, eye contact. We're talking about a movement a step further. We talked also about hand, specifically about a few other stuff in same regards, I hope that turned out to be a positive difference to you, right? Let's go a step further. Now, for usually expression is something that is most easily noticeable and prominent. Now you're hearing all you right now I'm speaking and it's not mean the video and the presentation going on and me speaking in the background. But this is the key thing happening over here, might be a friends. It is the fact that you could realize how I'm doing. Can you think what kind of issues expression I'm happy when I'm speaking this, It's a smile. Can you think what type of facial expression I'm having when I see this, it's muted. Can you think what type of visual expression I'm having? It, it's sad, right? So most often form your audio as well. Because we talked about the part of speech, not just limited to your facial expressions into body language, but overall speech content is also deeply impacted due to that. Right. Now, that range of emotions, sadness, angry, registration, ruthlessness, aggressiveness, confidence, and certainty, right? These are some of the models, but there are tons of other ones and I wanted to share this to you. So you're more clear about this spectrum that we have around different kinds of facial expression. I hope this helped you bring a little bit of clarity. And there's no, This is right and this is wrong around it. You know, the best part about body language, it is different. It is different depending on the keys and all that stuff. Now, the right body language when C stands, default position is standstill. This is the default one, right? But most often, I personally suggest you should bring variation as much and as often as possible, right? So whenever you are moving a little bit, it shows the confidence level of USF speaker to your audience because not just standing and speaking and being nervous. And in fact medieval you moving, you will get less nose because most, possibly most cases against their contingencies, lot of them and I don't want to get into it for you. I don't want to make this course something could have confusion, but my intention for this is to bring a lot of powerful, powerful wisdom to help you get better at public speaking skill and right now in body language, right? So you saw confidence level as a speaker, choose the comfort level in the subject. People know, hey, this is the right man who qualifies to speak about it, right? He does have the understanding of it. Now, as we go further into understanding this media, friends, this is the other thing you need to understand. The other thing that you need to understand is it also shows the level of preparedness that you have. How prepared are you with the content of the speech? How prepared are you? How ready are you with the ideas of whatever it is right now is usually the thing, thing here, the important thing right now. It shows the comfort level of cueing the subject. The audience's automatically attracted towards this peak. What's your speech? Because there's a level of match reality to it. Yeah. So in confidence with a purposeful about this beach and stuff. So yeah, that's what I want you to be clear about at this very point of time. Now, these no slouching, they never use standing and giving the speech. Please don't slouch. Many people do that, You know, I've talked about that in a different video as well, but don't slot by slouching. I mean, you're you're putting your hand All across a podium or whatever it is. Don't shift to a lot of feet and don't bounce. So people literally have the up and down. They're standing on their toes? Not yeah. Yeah. The first finger of the thumb of Heck, yeah. Whatever it is. So some people end up doing that and that is definitely not prob, you know, that the appropriate thing to do most often, I wanted to be conscious and kapha around it because if you are not, it is going to meet you into a little bit of trouble and that's the last thing I want to happen for you, right? Okay. So let's go ahead. My difference. Let's go ahead right at this very moment right now. Okay? So here's the thing I want you to understand up. I want you to make sure that whenever you speaking a, standing straight feet slightly apart, the c, the V position days in Lille, V position, right? So you have lengths, you have linked your legs always form a V, right? But a smaller v with less radius or something like that. Yeah. That's what I mean to say. I wanted to be careful about it. You want to have your head straight. Imagine a string tied to your head and tightly connected to the ceiling. But if you imagine this while you're giving us speed, this will make you nervous. I tried this and it sounded something ridiculous, like, you know, like the PSU site thing right there. And it is scary. I don't want to do that in the speed, but just to give you a context of how you must be standing, right, look directly in the audience level with their eyes. And I know it is challenging to look them in the eye some time then that's why I have a video for you that talks about it. But I hope this helps you understand that and how to keep your eyes in a certain level and your audience because it does make a very powerful role right? Now, when we talk about gestures, it's about head, shoulders, arms and hands. You know, these show things like size, weight, she direction, and location. Right? Now. This size of your head is not under your control. The shape is not under control unless you move a little bit tough to redaction and location. Location, husband direction. But you look so for most of these things, you know, they are into your control. In the shoulders, the size probably is not in your control V, It might not be shaped because you can mend a little bit. You didn't move your handled by ds direction, yes. Right. Amps. Similarly, there are things that are over there that are under control and I want you to focus on that and all the things that you don't have control over, right? And then urgency is something you need to understand right? Now. Comparison and contrast is something else powerful is that, you know, gestures are above elbow level and away from the body, right? Fool and buried clinch face, finger at the ceiling is equal to pay attention, right? So these are some things that are simple that I want you to understand that. And this is probably the most important thing in body language that you need to understand. It is cultural differences. Cultural differences. Now some cut, some gestures are acceptable in certain cultures and then not acceptable at all in other cultures. This happens so often AF seen it happen in my case is well in my trainings as well, where certain actions will actually lead to your ham if you're not doing it the right way. So I want you to be very, very careful about the way you are having your hand gestures and facial expressions in some part of the world. Not being, you know, putting your head down in front of your audience before speaking is respectful like in Japan, India. But in some part it is a totally disrespectful, not just expect pool, totally disrespectful. In some parts of the world, if you say no, thank you for the food, they get really angry. You're not supposed to say No to the food, the offer, in the other part, they'll cool and rather, rather they think, would've you sometimes because you're not being obsessed over food and you'll come to meet and and whatever that is you got me right. So I want you to be careful around it. Now when it comes to ICT contact, Here's the other thing. There's one thing like not looking, ignoring and disrespect lake up in invest in cultures direct eye contact is buffered in Japanese eye contact is actually disrespect. Indian, some people cannot look at elders in the eye, right? Because that is disrespectful. And and my my my mother tells me we couldn't look at our grandfather right in the eyes. And if they look at eyes, it means a big, big scolding already, right? And my father considers they're similar cultures right there in India as well. So normally accepted behavior is direct eye contact with essential, credible, friendly, and honest. This is something I want you to understand over here. Okay, So a step further, my dear friend in icon tag Don't look directly at the origin. Each person one thought, this is something powerful dues to know. Many people have asked me about when it comes to body language. And this is an extra review. When it comes to looking at the audience, how is it supposed to be? And I say look them in the audience. And if the audience is not large enough, as I've said to you, each person one part, one sentence. Write, complete a sentence before looking at another person, you complete a sentence, then you look at other people. And this is how you create variation is when I was in a place where I wouldn't do this right? And I would read a little bit of a trouble because what used to happen, therefore, my dear friends is the facial expressions of my audience would change according to me, right? According to me doing certain things in certain signs and stuff like that. I just want to be conscious and careful about this thing. My dear friend. Look back and front of the room and, and, and don't look back and friend, but one person, one thought, but the audience which is in thousands or hundreds or in a way that you can't look at them one-to-one. Look at sections of the room. Focus on different sections of the room that you can have a look about. Upper-right corner, upper left corner, lower right corner, lower left corner. This will be helpful right? Now, don't, don't take a short vantage look and look away. That actually makes the audience feels that when you looked at them, you didn't notify them who the inner headway always grieving for eye contact had been noticed that we want eye contact of amazing people, respected and respectful people as well. Every single time that does happen with many people, most people in B. So yeah, that's what I want you to understand. Look, Look at the front and back of the room. That's cool, but you know, foo, foo, foo, glands, right? Instantiate too long or glands. And that can make people afraid some time that steering and, and that makes people uncomfortable. They're not cool with it. And, and if there are other gender, that becomes even big of a challenge because the way they look at it will get you into trouble and I really want you to be careful of it, okay? So I hope you're getting the idea. I hope you're gaining understanding of this subject matter. We're here with the eye contact as well, with the body movement. What I want you to understand this plan each moment, each step of the speech or the other way around. To don't plan these movement, but to do it according to the content of your speech. The best speakers that are in Toastmasters often practice speed speech so many times to actually keep that one amazing, perfect or fantastic speakers, there's no perfect, I would say in public speaking right now. But the other way around there are people who just go with the flu and give amazing speech and they go away, right? So it's, it's amazing. And if you're in the basic level, as I said, as it is written here, unplanned movement communicates nervousness sometimes, but sometimes in the fluid can be helpful when you move purposefully, the ILD has on the audience follow you. They are, they're following you. And this is actually a good check whenever you are speaking up and down and moving it around in the now are these the hall that you're giving a speech? If people are turning around for you, it's a signal that they are really listening to you. You want to have your head and chin up, shoulders, back. And these are some important rules that you need to have around your body movements, right? So yeah, this is the body movement part of it. And this is the another part that I want you to understand the other way around now. Whenever you're giving your speech right there, Don't piece it. Some people peace their movement. So very much like they want to complete it right at this moment, attacked actually put you into a place of trouble. Don't pace yourself. A ghost logo, steady and, and most often, unless your topic requires a credit in certain topics, you're supposed to be moving faster. So something the audience I'm not talking about that I'm seeing in general. Don't piece don't fidget, right? Don't finish it by mean the good Down and none, of course not ritually down and down. And if you know, fidget spinner, but I'm, you know what I mean. But sometimes we just keep repeating the same body language movement with our body. And that is actually not a cool thing to do, right? No pouncing on tools is many people do know swaying and all these at distraction to your audience because it is pushing them away from contents. See, this is what I want you to understand. Listen to this carefully, okay. Our body has a tendency of processing 120 bits of information. Okay? And, you know, and, and the best, that's the best possible. Generally in normal hearing, it consumes 60 bits, right? 60 bits of information being processed. But at the same time, if that people speaking, you're moving and all that, that observing each of these things as well requires effort and concentration. And here's the fun thing. Have you ever noticed two people talking at the same thing? We're not able to understand none of them. Why is that happening? Visor be not able to interpret because we have a certain pi level in which we can understand. We can certainly understand not more than certain people, of course, unless you are an expert. So you want to make sure that you're not doing any action that pushed the attention away from you. But sometimes doing some physical actions lead to connection as well in humid and stuff. I do a lot, but I don't have to say that to you again and again because I hope and I'm sure you have an understanding of what I'm talking about right? Now. Deliver part of speech from 1 and then move to another point across to do three steps, step forward to unpack the exam. These are some really powerful simple tips. So if you want to empathize with your audience, you can simply go ahead and, and move closer to them. And that actually gives that understanding, right? Okay. Now, I am, I hope you're understanding what I'm doing with this. I really want you to be in full clarity of whatever you're doing. Whatever we're doing over here. Because if you don't, we are going to have a bit of a challenge right there. Okay. So yeah, let's cool. Let's go ahead right now. Now, here's the thing again, my day offend you if you're seeing that mean my fees or through or pans or Vive or shake hands, hug, synchronize your movement in body with the word. So if you say certain things, I want you to be doing certain things as well. I want to be visible to your audience. They must be able to see it in their, in their v right there, right. So whatever disability punch, Take your hands, just move your fist and under certain way, if it is throwing, I want to do the throwing in the right way as well. So this is what it is all about, you know, doing it the correct way and there's no one correct way, but you synchronize movement of slabs of throes, of punch, of wave, of sheer cans of hubs or whatever the action is. And believe me, you will find out that you are able to connect and resonate with your audience really, really well. And you're able to do certain actions along with them, right? I hope this is helping you around. And, and right now let's try to see how to do each of them. When I say Hit, it could be movement of you. Let's say you hit a wall when you put an action of hitting a wall and voter facial expression would be after you hit the wall and the response, take your fist I had and move it. If it is, throw. Take something in the hand and throw it physically if you can, towards or away from your audience. Again, the distance vector, well, we talked about, right? And then, you know, the, the, the punchy, we talked about the wave. You want to wave your hands around in a certain way. You shake hands, you want to take your hands and move it around in a certain way, a hug. Basically what I'm trying to say, there must be synchronicity in the way that you are doing your speech for your audience, right? Okay, I hope this brings another level of flighty for you. My, my, my intention with this extra videos that I've created crypto point and audio for you. It again, initial and additional clarity. I want you to be in a space where do you understand things well? And not just understanding val, but you're in a position that you can take a step further and implement them as well, right? I hope you had a wonderful understanding in this video and yeah, thank you so much. 18. The Perfect Speech Model: Okay, Now as we go ahead in this journey, my question is one simple one for you. What do you think is a perfect speech like this piece is ideal. This could be the, the final thing that we see is perfect with speech. I have a question for you. I want you to think for just a moment and share to me, what do you think as a person? Paul fit speech, right? And perfect for you, and perfect for me can be completely different, but just share what do you think is a perfect switch? Yeah. Okay. You're thinking about it. Thank you. Okay. Keep going. Keep going. That's correct. Yes. Okay. So as you go ahead and discuss about what the perfect speech is, there are so many angles to look at it, right? There's so many angles. But whenever there are so many angles to look at it, that's when the beautiful part is because this shared to you public speaking of compiling so many different dots, it is not a certain specific like, you know, handwriting or anything of that sort and that's beautiful. So when you see the perfect speech issues, what I want you to understand from the body language in audio standpoint, right? What happens is downtown every vote if she speech descriptive figures of speech, action, marketplaces or vocal variety, volume, emotion, et cetera, right? Mark places for 40 language. Ef is gem, right? Practice, factories, practice. Recall, this is just what I put out simply for you, right? But let us go at taking a moment to delve deeper into understanding each of them for a quick minute, okay? Now whenever you see writing down your speech, there are two angles to it. Again. Some people believe that you should write your speech and then perform, on the other hand, the other group of people with a completely different school of thought. And these suggest that public speaking is, should not be scripted because it is. Or if you're just writing and speaking, you cannot do authentic, right? That's the standpoint. The other one just believe that you can do that because that helps you with your content. It is, There's nothing wrong around it right? There two thoughts, school of thoughts around it. And the question is, what works best for you? What do you think is right for yourself? And rather than going to debate, need to find out for yourself. Now when I say descriptive, you, some people believe that you need to have every detail of this piece written out. I am not one of them, but there are people who believe it. And I just wanted to give you a perspective because I don't want to come out here and say do this, do that. This is right, this is wrong because life in a way is the whole journey, right? And I have certain wisdom. There's so much more wisdom that can be acquired from so many different places. And I want you to be open about learning from everywhere. This because you're doing this course on public speaking, doesn't mean this is the only course on public speaking, right? This is the best course in public speaking. I might think so because I put an effort, a lot of effort into creating this. But you are more than open to having different angles of it. So I believe, you know, just in general in life as well. Having distinction and giving permission to have diverse variety of thought is something that is super important and powerful right? Now, figures of speech. What are figures of speech, verbs, adverbs, and all that stuff that you read in the school. You remember any of it? You may or you may not. And these nobody's around it, right? Just what I want you to understand and know is, you know, what, what figures or speed basically do is in no way I would say they help you be more control because there's so many great speakers. But at the end of the day, their grammar sucks and they end up saying something else, you know, have you ever I could chocolate and the thoughts on amazing if this begin their own mother tongue, the Neil ET rate, but because this fitting in different towns for them, which is English, it becomes a bit of a challenge. So whatever language you're speaking, we have a basic layer of clarity about the figure of speech of the specific language. And believe me, that is going to be helpful for you. Write a step further. Is the action part of thing like what action you'll be doing during your speech, the content part of speech and all that stuff. And I know you understand that and mark places for vocal variety. Let's say you have a speech. Let me recite something in 30 seconds for you. Hello one, this is the mapper and welcome to being champions it back on again and your hands are most Ravel NACA. And in today's episode of the show, we're going to talk about how anyone can become a champion speaker. I hope you learned a lot from this episode and take a lot of learning whom, right. This is just the general way of seeing it. And if you observe closely, there was no vocal variety to it. The volume was same, the tone was almost same. And read note this play any emotion, right? What could be a more attractive you're saying it has lower one. This is mean VAB home and a welcome you to today's very special episode, being championed truth value of the Hatta. And in today's episode, we are going to talk about how you can become a champion. Speak up. I hope you have a lot of the learnings from this episode and thank you so much for joining us today. You'll notice the difference, the volume that tone, the emotion. There's so many thing that come together when you want to create a fantastic speech. And when you have these things in the right order volume, of course you know what it isn't and it plays a crucial role. And let me give you a secret. Most often with their audience that is not that educated about your topic and you speak loudly. Loudly is considered a stage of confidence by many people. They see you're enthusiastic, energetic, and when you speak loudly, many times you get an a because you see 90% of audience is not taking, is not listening carefully to what you are saying. They are not really right. What they're basically doing is they're participating in the conversation. They're listening to you, but they might not really listening to you. So I want you to be aware about that fact. And, and if you are aware about that fact that that is going to be a powerful tool, a powerful leverage that you might have. You know, the most of other people were doing public speaking as individuals, right? Sorry for that. I hope you consider. Yep. Now, when we say marking dresses for body language, I told you about fees. These are the stance, the way you stand, right? These stands for something east. Answer something M stands for one thing. What do they stand for? Go out there in the discussion section and do right if possible. I want to have interaction and connection with you in this course. And rather than making it just a boring monologue, because learning should be fun, isn't it? Learning should be fun. Right now, Amazing. Now, now, now that you have a little bit of clarity around how this works, you understand it. The thing is practice, practice, practice. How do you practice? You have heard it so many times, so very often. But how to practice? I have some amazing nuggets for you which will help you understand how to practice, okay? Now practicing is something that everybody asked you to do. But, you know, there are people who have been doing public link for 10 years, but a stagnant a while they have been practicing so much. Still. While they're no difference because they're stagnant in their view of practiced. And there's no greed to get better right now. That's a major challenge because of which most people are stagnant in their way of speaking. And this is what I want to understand. Getting back to the perfect fit model. You want to practice in a way where you can introspect. You can introspect this vicinal holds up. Let me give you an example. Once you have your speech ready, let's save the video form. I want you to go out there and use that VT you to share it to your friends. And therefore, what I want you to do once you share it to your friends is asked for their feedback, right? To the friends who are honest and we're not just thinking about saying good things to you. Then I want you to watch that video on your own and own and, and, and give feedback to yourself as well. Two things. Number three, I want you to watch yourself in the mirror. Okay? And watching and mirrors so powerful because you know, you, you are being naked about yourself. You're being honest about your, about your content or speech of whatever it is. And beyond all of this step parts of recipes that I hope you understand this. I a punchlines the most essential and important parts of your whole speech, right? What do you want to do is that you want to take away those speeches, the essential part and, and share it with their friends over coffee or whenever you having fun with them. And the response of them, sometimes they last on time to get serious or whatever it is desired. See measured the result of response from your friends and to basically the response that you expect your audience to have, right? And this formula will actually help you gain clarity over there, right? Okay, I hope this helps. So you let us get one step further. There are different types of body language. The first one is para language, which comes with music and all that stuff. You know, you got me right. You are you doing certain actions with the musical it then the hand guest and we talked about it already, you know? And these are m this these are the different types of signs. That you make from your hand. Okay. So you do you, do, you do certain things for Jahan if you remember a tick tock famous video of TV that there's this amazing young person, probably some South Africa. And that, that's interesting, isn't it? Okay. Then these blocking, Blocking means you have your hand turn in a certain way and, and locking is often, you know, I would say, keeping you away from your audience. It builds a distance between you, your content and your audience, right? Then there's approximates. It's like Khufu moves and all those stuff out there, right? And this interest which is shown with Joe's piece itself, that can we understand? And when you, when there's an interest, you can basically observe and notice it very, very clearly on your own in itself, right? Okay. Beyond all of this might be a friend, their facial expressions. And we have talked a lot, lot, lot, lot about facial expressions already in this course. So I don't want to really delve too deep into facial expressions. We have talked a lot about that in different modules of this course. What I would rather want to talk a little bit touch upon is the pacifying need. So again, not appropriate. Most often your public speech performance is right. And then the haptics, handshake and stuff like that. And whenever these are happening, you can use this in communications. But in speech. If you, if you can create a flop around making, making handshake or that's the part of his kit in your speech. You can do it right. Then my dear friend, Eyegaze, we look at people right in the eyes or whatever it is for you that you find appropriate or relevant or, you know, giving you a term to it. Okay. And my Indian friends, you won't realize, but sometimes the ornament as well is a body language, ornaments, doing something, hormones, having something. It is so, so essential that you understand these distinctions because these are the day, at the end of the day going to make a significant. Okay. And I mean, when I say significant, I'm very, very careful about using the word significant because it is a powerful word. It could have been impressed or likely or probable. Sorry for that. But interest is what comes up to the page over here. Okay, so this is something I wanted to find, the Sioux and these has some, some different level of body language right? Now. These are some of the general every 3D body languages that we have. And show you something. You don't do this in everyday life other than we are in the field or the AMO, something like that. You do this sometimes, right. And whenever it comes to fee, so you have your handle, your chin. So I said, Okay, you're handover chin. This is a little bit common. Okay. This can be a little bit common. Again, I agree with you. Okay. Considered hear this, you know where you are trembling is a little bit comment, right? This is when you're sweaty and this is super duper, duper common, right? This is again a little bit, Yeah, common in different because this is not showing expression, but yeah, it goes in a wholesome flight, so I had to put it forth for you. This is basically your hands down. Write this when you are waving, this being used during the victory sign and this being your general me pause right there, right now, why am I showing this to you? Is these are some of the original reaction that we have. And whenever we are performing public speeches, many people come out there, make distinction to their body language and that's amazing. But some people just try to pretend their body language and that would be the last thing you would want to do. You don't want to fake your body language. You want to feel your content and then go for it. You see, when I say happy, you are going to be happy. When I say be happy and body language you will to do it. But whenever you are happy, that body language thing happens on your own as well. And there's a good chance that both of the original one and it will do are different because here you are trying to seek validation as much as possible. I personally suggest that you should not seek for validation in this case, okay, you need to go there and give your content in a very good way. And that would be a great thing for you to get started, right? So my dear friends, it's been interesting. It's been amazing having this conversation right now with you, right? We talked about all of these three different models. And I am hopeful and I'm sure that you are going to utilize it in the right way to actually make a difference. I hope you understood the 11 body language types as well. And I just want to make it clear for you already that these are for communication. And I'm just trying to lead it with public speaking for you because in a way, public speaking is communication with the laggard or DNS. It's right. That's the major difference that comes forth. Okay. I hope you what what I was trying to see with this and yeah. See you. Yeah. See you. 19. Course Conclusion: Well, this was an amazing course, might be offense. Thank you so much for being a part of this. Let me take a quick throwback of what we learned in terms of body language and voice modulation. We talked about the importance of Modi voice modulation in terms of so many other elements like our connection, credibility, and communication that it helps to create with our audience. Before that had a look on how it helps us create a wonderful first impression or trust, as well as it helps us be in a champion state of mind. We also talked about various myths that we have regarding body language. Like how like having a loud voice very often leads to better results. All it might be that there's only one right way to have a wonderful body language. And with facts that with myths other than this, like, you know, that you cannot, you can, you cannot or you can at the same time, 50k your body language and if it is idle or not. We went forward to discuss about posted and pause that we discussed about, you know, how it is actually like the packaging and works as a primary tool to become a wonderful speaker, we learned about where to put your hands, your movements, discussed about how to please your legs and in which moment it is right in terms of what angle you should meant staying with your shoulders to your legs. We discussed about various aspects of how you need to speak when you are in podium and when you are not in the podium in terms of your posture. My defense, we also discussed about eye contact and different ways of eye contact. How you can explain. Basically segment your audience into pieces to make sure everybody's getting eye contact. We also discussed about even how you can use the power of eye contact to basically make sure that you are emerging your point and an immersive V for your audience. My further, we discussed about our hand and arm movements by the offense. We discussed about how hiding is not the right way to do it. It's showing openness is necessary. So in your palm tree, audiences necessary. And also at the same time we discussed about how wonderful speakers talk about using the hand movement as a primary tool. We discuss about different hand position that you can use as a speaker when you're giving a speech like the steeple, the basketball, as well as the Khufu tool maybe offense. Step further, we discussed about different movements in which you can give us pH, how you can move around depending on the audience and the podium you are standing in to be discussed about facial expressions. And if you remember, 42 muscles is what we have, which means 42 opportunities to become a better speakers. By using this tool. We had a lot of other things that we discussed that we have focused must be basically on the content and our facial expressions. We'll find the right B on its own. On the tone and voice and pitch segment we discussed about the seven v's in which you can see the same line. Because the interesting example, if you remember, we discussed about when you go up, you know, when you need to speak on high pitch, when you are putting a lot of statistics around and go slow when you have a point to meet like a foundational phase. Also, my dear friends, we discussed about how it can be, you know, dependent on your content and that's how you need to maintain your voice modulation a step further. When we talked about the speed of speech, we learned when you need to go really fast and when we need to go slow. You also discussed when it is essential to take pauses in our speech by via starting. And I was well in the middle of the content so that it can be familiar with our audience. We discussed further about some masterful techniques and tactics like not repeating, I guess you're very often taking, you know, making sure that we don't practice in the speech itself and don't be too conscious while we're speaking. We can practice and measured in camera or in front of a few people that we have. We have close to Lake appears. We discussed that little dramatic version of it works in everything we discussed can be not use value or doing dual please. And everything we learned can be used in very different ways at the same paint. My defense we had also look on few things that you observed if they're doing it well. We discussed about everything from position and pose, eye contact, hand and arm movement, mobility, facial expression, pitch and tone, speech, and other masterful techniques. It was a wonderful ride with you in this course and I cannot wait to see you for the other wonderful courses on writing speech and fighting your fear of public speaking can be grateful if you could check it out at the same time. For them will have courses on studying smart, as well as how you can increase your curiosity, design your vision board, how you can be moved, gratitude it, and you know, it is filled with actionable steps. I cannot wait to see you further in my other courses. I'm waiting for you right there. If you have any questions meanwhile, go to the discussion sections, write down whatever the question is, and also please, please make sure to review this course because that's how people will know that this is a beautiful curves at all. Thank you so much. And if you want to reach out to me personally, you can reach out and Instagram, Facebook, linkedin, tick tock, tick tock, lucky. You can find me at Vab of and drop me a message over there as well if you're looking for anything in particular. Thank you so much for being a part of this beautiful ways with me and I'm so excited to see you in the future courses as well. Buh-bye.