Death by PowerPoint!

Created: Saturday, January 29, 2005, posted by Geetesh Bajaj at 5:08 pm

Updated: at



1 Star2 Stars3 Stars4 Stars5 Stars (No Ratings Yet)
Loading...

“We’ve all endured them – PowerPoint presentations that drone on forever. I call this “Death by PowerPoint”. At the end of this release, learn more about how to get your free PowerPoint First Aid Kit via email.”

“Again, presentations should always start with “Why this is important to you (the audience)”.

“I can’t emphasize enough that if you want to succeed as a leader, you must master the art of group presentation. If you just aren’t comfortable with it, there is only one way to cure your discomfort; do as many presentations as possible! Comfort and an air of controlled self-confidence will only come from experience. The more you avoid developing your presentation skills, the heavier this anchor will become on your career.”

Read more by Rob Waite at the eMediaWire site….


Related Posts

PowerPoint and Presenting News: April 30, 2019 We first feature James Ontra, who explains why Presentation Management is strategic to Enterprise Communication. Next, Rick Altman of the Presentation...
OfficeOne Daily Tools: Conversation with Chirag In this conversation, we explore OfficeOne Daily Tools, a PowerPoint add-in that provides easy access to a bunch of useful PowerPoint tools. Geetesh:...
Translation Options in PowerPoint 2010 for Windows We explored how you can translate text from one language to another in PowerPoint 2010. To make better use of these translation features, you should...
INSCALE’s PowerPoint Showcase We explored INSCALE's Morph presentation a while ago. This time, the folks at INSCALE share their showcase presentation in which their designers combi...

Filed Under: Uncategorized

No Comments

Microsoft and the Office logo are trademarks or registered trademarks of Microsoft Corporation in the United States and/or other countries.

Plagiarism will be detected by Copyscape

© 2000-2019, Geetesh Bajaj - All rights reserved.

since November 02, 2000