Speaking Well Starts With Phonetics
When we speak well, something magical happens. We become instantly more engaging, more interesting, more influential and eventually, more successful.
We communicate with a global audience.
Many of today’s business meetings take place in conference calls. With an international audience, we often struggle to understand the different accents. Speaking well and clearly allows us to get the right message and instructions to everyone.
When productivity matters to us.
When we do not speak well, here’s what happens:
1. We get follow-up questions, adding unnecessary work for us.
2. Our message gets misunderstood and errors occur as a result.
In both situations, productivity suffers and along with it, our competitiveness.
Speaking well increases clarity of our thought.
When we consciously speak clearly, it also stimulates the way we plan our story. When clarity of thought and delivery becomes a habit, we start to become more effective communicators.
We get the important assignments.
When it comes to must-win presentations, our bosses often give the job to the best presenters. Speaking well puts you into that pool of great presenters and allows you to build a more successful career.
Joseph Wong believes that a weak foundation in speech is preventing many from speaking better than they do today, and one way to fix this is with phonetics. His Phonetics Workshop is one of its kind, developed from years of personal research and study of how people speak and it promises to turn anyone into better speakers after just 8 hours. On top of all this, Joseph also guarantees that this workshop is going to be fun.
Principal Consultant at Delapro, spent 36 years with Standard Chartered Bank before starting his own training company in 2015. Being a Director in Sales Proposal and Digital Learning in a global set-up, Joseph thrives on being an effective communicator and now shares this skill through programmes such as this Phonetics Workshop. He is an ACTA-certified trainer and also writes regularly for the Recruit section of The Straits Times.
For more information on phonetic workshop, please write to firstname.lastname@example.org.