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Performance anxiety is normal. Musicians, comedians, dancers, actors,
politicians, business leaders, even experienced performers get nervous
about being in front of a crowd. The sweaty hands, the shaky voice,
the butterflies in the stomach, the urge to run away. Don't worry. In this lesson, you will learn some
tricks for handling stage fright. How to train your body and mind to relax. Anxiety means that you care. This shows that you want to do a good job
that you want the audience to like you. Focus on the positives
not on the negatives. Rather than wallowing in how scared
you are, think positive thoughts. The material I've prepared will
be useful for the audience. I'm glad I'm trying something new. When you get on that stage,
fake confidence.. Never tell the audience
that you're nervous. If your hands are shaking rest them
against your legs and smile brightly. Everyone will be so
attracted by your smile, that they won't even
notice your shaking hands. The audience wants you to succeed. They have reserved time from
their busy schedules to see you. Locate friendly faces in the crowd. Your peers know that the professor or
your boss has asked you to do this because you’re smart person who has valuable
information to share with everyone. If there are few people who are not paying
attention don't take it personally, maybe their having a bad day. They didn't get enough sleep or
they're distracted by family emergency. Focus on the many other people who are
interested in hearing your awesome ideas. Practice, Practice, Practice. Make an outline of your ideas after
thoroughly researching the topic. These note cards and PowerPoint slides will guide you and
save you from speechlessness. Rehearse you speech many times,
record them, watch them. Practice improving your speaking style. Next, ask a few friends or
family members to be your audience. They can provide supportive,
helpful advice. Add visual aids to your presentation. Show pictures, charts, photographs, props,
real objects that you can hold up and demonstrate, short video clips
less than two minutes long. Visual aids will shift some of
the attention away from you. They also add variety
to your presentation. Take care of you body. Go to bed early the night
before your presentation. Don't spend all night rehearsing,
let your body and mind rest so
that you won't be tired on the big day. Avoid caffeine and sugar, too much coffee and candy will
only make you feel more jittery. Some experts recommend eating
a banana because heavy, greasy foods can cause a stomach-ache. A light snack will reduce heartburn and settle some of the butterflies
in your stomach. Arrive early to the event. Set up all of your audio and visual aids. Double check everything. Where's the power button
on the microphone? Are there markers for
the flip chart or white board? How high is the volume
on the sound speakers? After testing out the equipment,
greet people who are arriving. Getting to know them will add more
friendly faces in the audience. Slow down. When talking too fast you
can't breathe properly. Lack of air will make you dizzy and
more nervous. Similarly, don't pace back and
forth across the room, this will make other people dizzy. Interact with the audience. Not looking at them, pretending that they're not there
only creates more isolation. You will feel more alone. Therefore, talk with them, not at them. Be yourself, be relaxed. Use an elevated conversational approach. Ask them questions, praise their
responses, crack a few spontaneous jokes. It's okay to make mistakes,
no one's perfect. The secret is to keep
them quietly to yourself. Don't point out your mistakes. If you blank out, just glance at your
notes and move on to your next point. When you remember something that you have
forgotten to say earlier, forget about it. Don't circle back and say,
I forgot to mention that. What the audience doesn't know,
won't hurt them. [BLANK AUDIO] As soon as this
presentation is over book your next one. It becomes easier every time. Apply what you've learned from
this presentation to the next time that you have to give a speech. After a few times you'll have
conquered your stage fright and who knows you may even start to
enjoy these oral performances. In this lesson you'll learn ten tips for
handling stage fright.

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