Wednesday, October 12, 2011

Public Speaking - Stage Fright Strategies

The plot is good and makes you more beautiful too!

Before learning to speak in public, it is important to be prepared to discuss in public. Stage fright is a phenomenon that we must learn to control whether you want to be good at public speaking. In fact, stage fright is not the more accurate term for the nervousness that occurs when considering a statement. In fact, most of the fear occurs before going on stage. Once you're up there, usually disappears. Try to think of stage fright in a positive way. Fear is your friend. This makes the sharpest reflexes. Boost your energy, adds a sparkle to your eyes, and color to your cheeks. When you are nervous about speaking, is more aware of your posture and breathing. With all those good side effects that actually looks healthier and more physically attractive.

During public performances, much better the world stage fright so you're in good company. Stage fright may come and go or diminish, but it is generally not disappear completely. You should focus on obtaining the feeling in the open, into perspective and under control.

Remember, no one has ever died or fear of public speaking. But studies have shown that many people would rather die than speak in public. If this applies to you, try some of the strategies in this section to get under control. Realize that you can never overcome stage fright, but you can learn to control it and use it to advantage in your efforts to speak in public.

The symptoms of stage fright

* Dry mouth.

* Narrow gorge.

* Sweaty hands.

* Cold hands.

* Shaky Hands.

* Give me a hand (Oops, I could not resist).


* Rapid pulse.

* Knees trembled.

* Trembling lips.

Any unusual feelings or inner or outer manifestation of an emotion took place before or during the start of a public speaking engagement (wow! What a mouthful dry!).

Here are some easy to implement strategies to reduce stage fright.

Not everyone reacts the same and there is no universal fix. Do not try to use all these fixes at once. Collect the items on that list and try to find the right combination for you.

Visualization strategies, which can be used at any time

* Concentrate on how good you are to speak in public.

* Imagine you are just chatting with a group of friends.

* Close your eyes and imagine the audience listening, laughing and clapping.

* Remember, happy moments in your past.

* Think about the love and the desire to help the general public.

* Picture the audience in their underwear.

Strategies to advance the program

* Be very well prepared.

* Join or start a Toastmasters club for extra practice.

* Get individual or group public speaking coaching.

* Listen to music.

* Read a poem.

* Anticipating the easy and difficult questions.

* Organize your discussion points.

* Absolutely memorize your opening statement so you can recite it on autopilot if you have to do.

* Practice, practice, practice. Little practice, especially for you to spit a few minutes of your program, no matter how nervous you are.

* Be prepared. I do not know because it helps stage fright, but it is not.

Strategies before the souvenir program fright usually goes away after starting. The time is hard before you start.

* Take a room at least an hour before, if possible, to triple check the warning system and the rest of the checklist. You can also Schmooze with participants arriving early.

* Please note and think about the things around you.

* Focus on finding current and immediate things that occur during the event can be mentioned in his speech (especially in the opening).

* Please include a conversation with people near you. Be very objective about what they say.

* Gabe to relax your neck.

* Doodle.

* Draw sketches of a new car you want.

* Look at your notes.

* Take photos of your children / grandchildren, dogs, etc. in your notes.

* Create a cushion of time each day so we can not run, but not too long. You do not want to get the extra time to deal with.

* If your legs are trembling, resting on a table, sit, or move the legs.

* Take a brisk walk.

* Take quick drinks of tepid water.

* Check your A / V devices, such as the sound system, projectors, etc..

* Do not drink alcohol or coffee or tea, and caffeine.

* Concentrate to talk about ideas.

* Hide speaking notes on the stage area so you know you have a backup if you happen to draw a blank.

* Focus on your audience.

* Listen to music.

* Read a poem.

* You isometrics that tighten and release muscles.

* Shake hands and smile with attendees before the program.

* Say something to someone to make sure your voice is ready to go.

* Will be private and warm up your voice, muscles, etc.

* Use eye contact.

* Go to a mirror and see how you look.

* Breathe deeply, evenly and slowly for several minutes.

* Do not eat if you do not and never take tranquilizers or other drugs. You might think that you will do better, but you probably do worse and do not know.

Strategies to launch the program

* If your legs are trembling, lean on the legs lectern / table or shift or move

* Try not to hold the microphone with his hand in the first minute.

* Do not take notes. The public can view the tremor. Use three by five cards instead.

* Take quick drinks of tepid water.

* Use eye contact. It will make you feel less isolated.

* Look at the friendliest faces in the audience.

* Joke about your nervousness. What is the right wine to go with fingernails?

Remember nervousness does not show one tenth as it feels. Before each speech to a short list of items you think you will feel better. Do not be afraid to experiment with different combinations. You never know what will work best until you try. Rewrite them on a separate sheet and keep with you at all times so that quick reference when the need arises.

When speaking of the public use of these measures to control stage fright so it does control you.

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