13 Steps to a Killer Presentation

We talk a lot about the importance of having a killer presentation. It’s the basis of my book, the Epic Keynote, which talks about ensuring that you get your message across in a clear, concise, yet entertaining, manner.
I’ve always said, “There’s no better form of marketing than a great speech.”
I recently received an infographic from London’s Speakers Bureau that outlines how to create a killer presentation in 13 steps. It’s a great bit of information, so I wanted to share it with all of you.
[Tweet “#Infographic: 13 Steps to a Killer #Presentation! #SpeakerTip”]
killer presentation infographic
Can you see how following the flow of these steps can help you to start putting together a killer presentation? From starting with Focus and ending with Guy Kawasaki’s 10/20/30 rule relating to the number of slides, the number of minutes and the size of your font – I think this is a great outline for anyone to use putting together their next presentation.
What do you think? Did you find any good tips? If so, please share with the group in the comment section below!
See you soon Wealthy Speakers!
  • Tony Green

    This is very useful information. Thank you for sharing.

    • speakerlauncher

      You are most welcome Tony. Thanks for London Speakers Bureau for sharing with us.

    • speakerlauncher

      Glad it helped Tony!

  • What a great visual to see this laid out like this. Thanks for passing on Jane!

    • speakerlauncher

      Thanks Jen!

  • Tim Greig

    Saying ten slides is optimum assumes each slide is a topic. Why would you create one slide a topic? A slide can be an important point: just a number or one word. People can deal with that quite easily after all, they watch films! The 4mat system is an alternative to WIIFM: Why (surely this should be first anyway), What, How and What if/else.

    • speakerlauncher

      Thanks for your comment Tim. I wouldn’t interpret it that you must have 10 topics, 1 per slide. I’d just keep this as a loose reminder that less is more. We typically talk in terms of 3 key points. Which means, with 1 slide for opening and closing, you could have 2 or 3 for each key point. But of course, each person makes decisions based on what’s perfect for them.