Thomas Zangerle of Wolfvision will be at Integrated Systems Europe exhibition on 1 Feb 2012, 1000-1100 (Room: D202-D204) facilitating the following fascinating session, extolling the virtues of visualisers to support presentations…
This workshop will show you how you can transform your ideas into convincing interactive presentations. The most important elements of successful presentations, training sessions and meetings are straightforward to name, but not always quite so easy to implement. It’s essential for the presenter to capture and maintain the attention of the audience, to present effectively, create interest, encourage excitement and to captivate the participants. In this training session we will explore how you can increase understanding and retention in a presentation. You will receive background information based on scientific research, about improving communication techniques and about the workings of the brain. You will also see examples of best practices, effective communication, and presentation designs, all of which contribute to the creation of long-lasting impressions.
Read more here and sign-up now… http://www.iseurope.org/kcms/home.php?navi=47&conference_sfid=a00D000000KVONGIA5
Thomas Zangerle currently works as a product manager at WolfVision. Having access to state of the art presentation technology has contributed to his natural interest in improving communication by adopting scientific examples and experiences as best practice. For the past five years Mr. Zangerle has taken care of corporate and partner trainings and he is a member of the German speakers association (GSA), the leading association of professional speakers in Germany, Austria and Switzerland. More details: http://itsallaboutthepresentation.net/about/
Thomas Zangerle comments that, “According to a survey in German companies, 84% of all presentations are considered to be drowsy and boring. 13% of the presentations are considered okay, but that means 97% of the presentations done today have room for improvement, sometimes a lot. I’ve seen and experienced such presentations too often and finally this was motivation enough to change my own way of presenting.”