Bob Goodyear

Bob Goodyear

Bob Goodyear - Motivational Speaker

SpeakerMatch

A Geek Who Speaks

A software professional since he was 17, Bob helps experts to create easy-to-understand presentations along with simple-to-create stories.

Fee Range: $1,000 - $2,500
Travels from Atlanta, GA (US)

For more information about booking Bob Goodyear, visit
https://www.speakermatch.com/profile/BobGoodyear

Or call SpeakerMatch at 1-866-372-8768.

Bob Goodyear
Bob Goodyear - Motivational Speaker

Goodyear Services Inc.

A Geek Who Speaks

A software professional since he was 17, Bob helps experts to create easy-to-understand presentations along with simple-to-create stories.

Fee Range: $1,000 - $2,500
Travels from Atlanta, GA

Affiliations:
  • The National Speakers Association
Bob Goodyear - Motivational Speaker

Bob Goodyear

Goodyear Services Inc.

A Geek Who Speaks

A software professional since he was 17, Bob helps experts to create easy-to-understand presentations along with simple-to-create stories.

Fee Range: $1,000 - $2,500
Travels from: Atlanta, GA

Affiliations:
  • The National Speakers Association

For more information about booking Bob Goodyear,
Visit https://www.speakermatch.com/profile/BobGoodyear/
Or call SpeakerMatch at 1-866-372-8768.

Simplify the Complex

By
February 07, 2017

In today’s world, information is more readily available to everyone than at any other time in history.  A simple  search on the internet can find everything from a great chocolate chip cookie recipe to the mapping of the human genome.  This ability is a great thing for all of us.  

As speakers, many times we want to include everything we know into our presentation and we make it very complex.  There is a speakers’ maxim that we need to follow though to be more effective.  “When you squeeze too much in, you squeeze your audience out.”  We need to simplify!

Our audiences need time to process what we present.  If we constantly bombard them with information, they don’t have an opportunity to process what to do with it.  I suggest that we should never have more than three main points in a presentation.  Tell stories to illustrate our points.  While we may know more, the audience can only consume a portion.

In the spirit of the topic of this article then, I end by saying that we need to make our presentations easier to understand and allow our audiences to think.  Simplify the complex!

Originally published on by SpeakerMatch Speakers Bureau