Every year since 2012, we’ve been reviewing our favourite reads of the previous 12 months. Ten years on, we are doing it again. Join us as we put 2022 firmly in the rear view mirror, and offer some redeemable reading with which to recover and reinvigorate yourself.
“Design Thinking” is a term that is well on its way to being ensconced as buzzword. The challenge with that is both that it is taken for granted as a term, and it runs the risk of not really being understood. In this webinar, we get to the bottom of what it is, what it means, and how to apply it in ways that are relevant.
In over 45 years as a speaker/writer/consultant, Peter has achieved more than he expected. Along the way, he hopefully learned a few lessons. In his penultimate webinar contribution here he’s going to explore what he thinks he’s learned.
Delivering effective presentations is not easy. When it is done well, however, the results can be exceptional and the impacts can be profound. Peter and Mark have each been presenting for decades. In this, the third presentation in a trilogy, they unpack and explore the similarities and differences in their approach and the insights they have gained from each other. They dive into your questions, and provide recommendations of how to present confidently and well.
Building a presentation is an act of love and a process of discipline. It requires process and it also requires intuition. This is the second part of a trilogy where Peter and I go deep into our process of how we present and why, and the thinking that goes into the development and delivery of a typical presentation. Mark dives deep into his process, exploring how presentations get approached, exploring where there is process, where leaps of faith occur and how both blend together to create a final product.
This is the first of a trilogy of webinars. We’ll share our process for creating any presentation, from why we choose to speak, how we decide on a topic and approach, and what our ultimate goal is for our crafted presentations. In doing so, we’ll explain why we take sometimes more than 40 hours to create a one hour talk that passes in the blink of an eye.