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Lynch Coaching

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Wednesday, April 16, 2014

Study Guide (partial vocabulary)

Presentation Outline
Full Outline
Thumbnail or Key Note Outline
Note Card Notations
Media
Presentation Aids
Visual Aids
Awards Presentations
Entire Communication Model
Appreciative Listening
Empathetic Listening
Critical Listening
Listening for Content
Primacy Effect
Recency Effect
Noise
Code
Verbal
Visual
Vocal
Encode
Decode
Informative Speaking
Demonstration Speaking
Types of Listening
Speech of Acceptance
Responding to Audiences
Types of Speeches
Types of Informative Speeches
Prejudice
Bias
Stereotype
Demographic
Psychographic
Ethnocentrism
Assimilation
Transitions
Introduction
Body
Conclusion
Primary Effect
Ethical Speaking
Positive Attitude
Spotlight Effect
Nomination Speech
Slang
Jargon
Presentation Software
Extemporaneous
Impromptu
Rhetoric
Chronological
Sequential
Narrative
Motivated Sequence
Spatial
Topical
Categorical
Cause and Effect
Problem Solution
Public Domain
Use of e-mail
Use of artifacts
Plagiarism
Inclusive Language
Parallelism
Alliteration
Handouts, use of
Internal Summaries
Ethos
Logos
Pathos
Mythos
Credibility
Intent
Redundancy in language
Visualisation
Intelligent Fear
Simile
Metaphor
Antithesis
Memory
Delivery
Invention
Arrangement
Style
Public Speaking as Art
Public Speaking as Process
Public Speaking as Science.
Brainstorming
Line Graph
Pie Chart
Mountain Graph
Bar Graph
Pictograph
After Dinner Speaking
Memorized Delivery
Manuscript Delivery
Conclusion
Transparencies
PowerPoint
Digital Slides
Acronym
Forum
Panel Discussion
Round Table discussion
Oral Report
Debate
Informative Speaking May Persuade
Persuasive Speaking May Inform
Education is Repetition
Adults listen 50% or less
Kids listen 25% or less
Public Speaking is the Number 2 Fear of Americans








Persuasive Speaking





When you persuade others, you use language, images, and other means of communication to influence their attitudes, beliefs, values, or actions. Persuasive speeches may address questions of fact, value, or policy. Speeches on questions of fact ask whether something is true or not true. Speeches on questions of value take a position on the worth of something. And speeches on questions of policy are concerned with what should or should not be done. Speeches on questions of fact typically are organized using topical, chronological, spatial, or cause-and-effect pattern. Speeches on questions of value are best organized using a topical, chronological, or spatial pattern. Because speeches on questions of policy ask for action or passive agreement on the part of the audience, the problem-solution, problem-cause-solution, or motivated sequence are the best patterns of organization for such speeches.

In general, persuasive speakers face five types of audiences: negative, positive, divided, uninformed, and apathetic. Each type calls for different persuasive strategies. Negative audiences require persuasive speakers to thoroughly demonstrate their credibility, take a common-ground approach, visualize the topic in positive ways, and address audience objections. Persuasive public speakers facing positive audiences use narratives, engaging evidence, vivid language and images, and calls to action to reinforce listeners' opinions. When speaking to a divided audience, persuasive speakers must integrate the strategies for negative and positive audiences. Uninformed audiences require speakers to use motivational tactics, demonstrate expertise, rely on repetition and redundancy, and employ subtle persuasive strategies. For apathetic audiences, speakers must gain and maintain audience attention, relate the topic to the audience, display dynamism, and take a one-sided approach to the topic.

Ethical public speakers must meet the National Communication Association's standards of ethical communication. Ethical persuasive speakers present their information and arguments truthfully, accurately, and honestly, and never deceive or manipulate the audience.
Click on "read more" below for additional notes, links and chapter review.

Persuasion: How to present a persuasive speech

Persuasion Speech
Definition: The process of creating, reinforcing, or changing people’s belief or actions and also -
The art of convincing others to give favorable attention to our point of view

Applications of Persuasion
Small steps easier to achieve
Immediate action required to show commitment to change
Listen and critically review others beliefs before you form, alter, support or change their beliefs
Identify ethics of persuasion

Persuasive Speech should:
Provide information
Use critical thinking
Use communication model
Use proofs and codes
Establish, identify and understand target audience
Persuasive Speech and Specific Purpose

For additional information click on 'read more' below.