Ever had feedback from an interview that suggested you were so close to being offered the role bar one tiny detail that you could’ve remedied, but now you’re kicking yourself for not explaining yourself properly? Here’s the most important question I ask in every interview to stop this happening again.
Business cases make or break an idea being taken forward. This post explains how to construct one in a way that puts the right points across in a way and really sells the idea.
Professional credibility sits at the core of any person, in any profession, and acts as your career’s reputation. If you’re looking for ways to establish, or even build on your professional credibility, take a look at this post where I explain how this can be done in just two steps.
One of the best ways to improve your verbal communication is recording yourself and watching it back. In my first video post, I share the benefits of recording yourself and tips on improving your confidence with your verbal communication.
When presenting HR metrics, explain what they mean, not what they are. Reciting figures is boring, unhelpful and done to death. In this post, I talk about how to present data that is insightful, provides value, and keeps everyone awake.
There’s a course you really want to do but work won’t pay for it. What if I was to tell you that funding your own training is a blessing in disguise, and has far better benefits for you than if work paid for it? Read more if I have tickled your intrigue.
Last week I shared how to prepare a brainstorm. This post follows this up by sharing 5 easy steps to make sure you lead the brainstorming session with ease and with maximum productivity.
Who doesn’t love a good idea dump in a creative bubble that is a brainstorm. Leading them can be just as fun if you put the work an effort into the preparation. This post shares 3 steps on getting the preparation right.
Now you understand the 5 steps you can take to calm your nerves before a presentation, here are 5 more tips on what you can do during a presentation.
Presentations make you feel sick? Everyone looking at you, dry mouth, clammy hands, a little light headed, palpitations, awkward blushing? Glossophobia outranks the fear of death, so as an introvert, it’s probably the last thing you want to do. In the first of a two-parter, here are the first 5 steps you can do to help you with your nerves.