preparing a workshop a leadership training lesson from the pennsylvania state university
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Preparing a Workshop A leadership training lesson from The Pennsylvania State University. *This powerpoint should be used in conjunction with the Developing a Workshop lesson plan found at http://leadership.cas.psu.edu/Training.html. Preparing a Workshop: Overview. Introduction

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preparing a workshop a leadership training lesson from the pennsylvania state university

Preparing a WorkshopA leadership training lesson from The Pennsylvania State University.

*This powerpoint should be used in conjunction with the Developing a Workshop lesson plan found at http://leadership.cas.psu.edu/Training.html

preparing a workshop overview
Preparing a Workshop: Overview
  • Introduction
  • Lesson Objectives
  • Lesson Content
  • Reflection Questions
  • References
introduction
Introduction
  • Leaders are called on to teach others
  • Where do you begin?
  • Creating a workshop may seem daunting
  • Steps make the process easier
lesson objectives
Lesson Objectives
  • At the end of the lesson, you will be able to:
    • Describe the process of developing an educational workshop
    • Put the steps into action by creating a workshop outline
step 1 the gate keeper
Step 1: The Gate Keeper
  • The Gatekeeper: A place to begin
    • A member of the group to whom you will present
    • Obtain a slew of information that will provide the foundation for workshop planning
      • Topic
      • Time you will present
      • To whom you are presenting
      • How many will attend
      • How long your talk should be
      • Where you will be presenting
      • Are you part of an event, or is your talk The Event
      • Any other beneficial facts to help you plan
step 2 brainstorm
Step 2: Brainstorm
  • Brainstorm - Ask yourself a few questions
    • What does your audience want to hear?
    • What do you want the audiences to know or be able to do?
    • What are the major points of your presentation?
    • How will you illustrate those points?
    • How will you summarize your presentation?
    • What’s the link?
    • How will you motivate them?
    • Write down ideas as they come and create a “bank”
step 3 the outline
Step 3: The Outline
  • Beginning/Introductions
    • How will I introduce myself? (if not being introduced by another)
    • Will you include an icebreaker? If so, what kind?
      • A joke
      • Audience participation
step 3 the outline1
Step 3: The Outline
  • Share the purpose of the presentation
    • Revisit your brainstorming questions
    • Ask yourself the following questions and begin to build the framework of your presentation:
      • What does the audience want to hear?
      • What do you want the audience to know?
step 3 the outline2
Step 3: The Outline
  • The Body of the presentation
    • It should develop naturally from the framework
    • How will you help the audience learn the information that you want them to know?
      • What the main points of my presentation?
      • How will I illustrate those points?
    • A 45 minute talk should have a maximum of 5 main points
      • Don’t overload your audience or provide too little information
step 3 the outline3
Step 3: The Outline
  • Arrange the points in one of the following ways:
    • Timeline
      • Sequential order
    • Priority
      • Main points delivered in increasing importance
    • Problem/Solution
      • Present the problem, suggest a solution, give the benefits
    • Classification
      • Important items are the major points
    • Simple to complex
      • List ideas from simplest to most complex
step 3 the outline4
Step 3: The Outline
  • Consider visual aids to illustrate your points and help the audience members understand
    • Posters, PowerPoints, movie clips, music, photos, games, activities, etc.
  • Wrap up your presentation
    • How will you summarize your presentation?
    • What’s the link between your presentation and their “real lives?”
    • How will you motivate them to do whatever it is you’re asking them to do?
step 3 the outline5
Step 3: The Outline
  • The final two questions may be hardest to address, but are also the most important
    • Illustrating the link between the information and their real lives is important if you want:
      • To establish a genuine connection with the audience
      • Audience to retain information
    • If the audience can not relate to you the information, they will not act upon the information
  • Invite questions at the end of your talk
  • Thank the group for inviting you to present
step 4 practice practice practice
Step 4:Practice, Practice, Practice
  • Spend time working on the delivery alone
  • Read through your notes and think about how you will tell your story
  • Make a plan for how you will enhance the message
    • Vary your voice
    • Use gestures
    • Change your body language
  • Audio or video tape your delivery and review
  • Do a “dress rehearsal” for family and friends
    • Have all of your teaching tools with you for this
reflection questions
Reflection Questions
  • Why should we brainstorm before we begin writing an outline of a presentation?
  • What are the kinds of things we need to think about as we prepare an outline of a presentation?
  • How can we address the delivery of the main points of a presentation?
  • What are ways to help illustrate the main points of a presentation?
references
References
  • Pennsylvania FFA Association. (2001). State Officer Training Guide.
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