First of all, it is important to understand that the effect of a presentation does not depend on the perfect slides, the sparkling content or the styled body language, but is rather created within us. Because the way we are inwardly positioned and set up, that's how we work. Presence is composed of both visible components (voice, language, appearance, body language) and invisible aspects (posture, emotion, clarity, enthusiasm, etc.). The goal is therefore the greatest possible authenticity paired with professionalism and sovereignty. My goal is that each participant improves his or her authentic expression. For this reason I give a lot of individual feedback and avoid 'one-size-fits-it-all' solutions and advice.
In this sense, it is not always easy to give general tips. However, there is one thing that actually always applies - at every presentation there is a chance for a second first impression, this is the moment when we enter the "stage" and our presentation begins. We must not give this moment away, with thoughtless sentences, hectic running back and forth, or even worse - apologies and lengthy greetings. At the beginning of a presentation, the attention of the audience or the customer is at its highest - this is where we need to score. With a clear beginning - it may be creative, surprising or even a little irritating. We also practice this in training. And then there is the moment when the presentation is over. Here, too, the last impression remains - how consciously is a clear call-to-action set here again? How do I leave the stage? These are small things, but they make a big difference if they are taken into account.