The Accidental Communicator

The Accidental Communicator

By Jim Anderson
Creating and delivering speeches that connect with an audience and cause change to happen is not luck, it’s a science. Nobody knows more about the science of public speaking than Dr. Jim Anderson.

“I don’t embrace speakers who give me excuses about why their speeches don’t work, I embrace solutions.”

Over the last 25 years, Dr. Anderson has transformed failing public speakers worldwide. Dr. Anderson will turn these ineffective talkers into powerful communicators.

Welcome to the premier podcast for quickly conquering your fears and improving your public speaking skills.
Available on 9 platforms
How Can Introverts Become Better Speakers?
So if you had to classify yourself, which camp would you place yourself in: introvert  or extravert?  If you have placed yourself in the introvert camp, then  understanding the importance of public speaking and becoming an  effective public speaker is going to be that much harder for you to do.   However, the good news is that if you can understand the challenges that  you’ll be facing as an introvert, then you can take steps to overcome  them and become a world-class public speaker. 
06:13
February 19, 2019
Speakers Who Want To Be Funny Need To Learn How To Twist Their Words
So can we take just a moment and talk about being funny? It sure seems  like some speakers have no problem getting their audience to laugh. They  take the stage, they open their mouth, and almost instantly everyone is  giggling and laughing. Then there are the rest of us.  Clearly they understand the importance of public speaking. Look, I like to laugh just as much as the next person; however, getting other people to laugh has always been a bit of a challenge for me.  What to say? When to say it? How to say it?  Well, it turns out that  there is a fairly simple way to get people to laugh – you just have to  know how to twist your words. 
07:49
February 19, 2019
Speakers Need To Give A Speech, Not Have A Conversation
When you stand up in front of an audience to give a speech, something  happens to you. You are transformed from just another person who happens  to be in the room into the person that everyone is going to be  listening to.  What’s interesting about this transformation is that it has to have an impact on your voice also.  However, sometimes when I’m listening to a speaker I’ll realize that  they didn’t transform their voice and it’s impacting the speech that  they are giving.  Do you change your voice when you give a speech? 
05:46
February 12, 2019
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