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گزارش خرابی

This woman is leaping into the ocean for
a sunset swim. Does she look scared or excited? How do you know? Her body language tells
us that she is excited. Your appearance and
movements say a lot about you, too. In this lesson,
you will learn about nonverbal delivery. The dos and don'ts of body
language during a presentation. To discuss the five features,
we will use the acronym LEAPS. Legs, eyes, arms, posture, smile. The first letter of LEAPS stands for legs. If your legs are stable, you will look more reliable. People will have more
faith in what you say, so distribute your weight
evenly on both legs. This is my friend, Emily. She is an accomplished presenter
who's going to demonstrate dos and don'ts for us. Look at how her feet are set
firmly on the ground. You can stand like this for
a long time if your knees are unlocked. Don't put all of your weight on one leg. If feels comfortable at first, but soon you'll need to shift your weight to the other leg. You'll end up rocking back and forth. Which is distracting for the audience. Keep your legs balanced. Staying completely still in
one spot isn't good either. Moving around the room will
make you seem more dynamic, but it needs to be controlled. Walk with a purpose, like to the board or
screen to point out an important idea. Walk purposely to
the other side of the room to show the audience there that
you haven't forgotten about them. However, don't pace aimlessly back and
forth across the floor, the audience will get tired of
following you with their eyes. LEAPS. L is for legs, E is for eyes. Eye contact, is crucial for
building rapport. It shows that you care
about your audience, and that your words are sincere, honest. Look at the audience,
not at the ceiling or on the floor. It is tempting to look away
when we are nervous or when we're thinking about what to say. But you don't want
the audience to see this. So, keep your eyes at the audience. Look at everyone, 180 degrees. Talk to audience members in all parts of the room, not just the people in the front center. The people on the sides and
in the back also deserve your attention. In the same vein,
don't talk to only your boss or professor. Looking mostly at the authority
figure will make the other audience members feel that
they are not important to you. If you have visual aids like notecards or
presentation slides, don't read them. If you are staring at your notes,
you will lose credibility as a speaker. It implies that you don't know
your information by heart. An occasional glance at your notes shows
that you are an organised person who wants to stay focused, but
it should only be a brief glance. Quickly turn your eyes
back to the audience. You should be looking at
the audience 90% of the time. The A in LEAPS, stands for arms. Your arms should be open not closed. Open arms are an indication of a non
judgemental, friendly personality. Show that you are open minded. Never cross your arms
in front of your body. You will look unapproachable,
stand offish. Keep your arms lightly
together in front of you. Better yet, keep them loose at your sides. Your hand should be open, too. Don't ball your hands into fists. Even if you are smiling, finger pointing,
looks rude and accusatory. When gesturing at someone or something,
your palm should be open and inviting. Your hands should not be hidden,
this makes you look secretive. Your hands should always be in plain view. Hand gestures give life to your words, as long as you’re not fidgeting. Don't continuously touch your fingers or
touch your body, hair, face, clothing. Use your hands in a controlled, purposeful
manner to emphasize important points. LEAPS. Legs, eyes, arms, posture. Good posture shows that you are confident, strong, goal-oriented. You want the audience to feel this. Slouching, hunching your back makes you
look insecure, uncertain about your ideas. Keep your back straight at all times. Relax your shoulders. Scrunched-up shoulders make you look tense, stiff. Your shoulders should be down
in their natural position. If you're using the whiteboard or
projector screen, your body should be parallel to it. Avoid turning your back to the audience. Don't block the visual aid when you're referring to it. Don't block it when you aren't
referring to it either. Your body should never be in front of it. Stand parallel to your visual aid. The last letter of LEAPS, stands for smile. Smiling shows enthusiasm for
not only a material, but also enthusiasm about your audience. Moreover, a smile is contagious. If you're smiling, the audience will want to smile, too. Your presentation will
be more interesting. Some presenters think that's smiling
will take away from the seriousness of the material. But unless your talking about
something sad, that's not true. Looking serious throughout your
presentation will make you look apathetic, maybe even disinterested in your material. Smiling, on the other hand, clearly shows passion. Even if someone is disagreeing with you,
never look angry. It is your job as a presenter to maintain
a positive attitude in the room. Can you remember what LEAPS stands for? Legs, eyes, arms, posture, smile. In this lesson, you learned to use the acronym LEAPS to
improve your nonverbal language skills. How you say something is just
as important as what you say.

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