Ready to energize and impact more people on podcasts, summits, and virtual events?
Whether you’re a host or a guest expert, toss out your list of questions.
You've gotta trust yourself and let things flow naturally.
From my experience, the most memorable interviews are just easy, casual conversations.
They're enjoyable for the host, guest, AND audience!
People remember intriguing conversations, stories, personalities, and takeaways.
When others like what they hear and see, they’ll...
· Recommend and refer you
· Sign up for your stuff
· Join –and engage—in your community
· Hire you
Hosts and guests who trust themselves (and each other) aren't rigid or stuck to a script.
They look forward to something spicy coming up.
They expect to hear a nugget that's fresh and intriguing.
They feel comfortable not knowing each word and question.
They know that they know their stuff without a list of questions.
They prepare--and listen--in a...
Building rapport with others—whether it’s in person or online—takes practice. Much of it is intuitive.
Rapport is about creating a bond, link, connection, and understanding.
The goal is to connect and engage people so that they are thinking, feeling, reacting, and involved.
Humans crave connection and want to be understood.
Rapport building is an art and skill in communication that’s used daily in all our relationships.
Here are 10 tips to connect and build rapport with others:
Act approachable. When mingling face-to-face, be aware of how you move and behave. Notice how confident and easy-going folks network. Use body language and gestures that are inviting. When you’re online, have a welcoming and intriguing profile or video. Smile in your profile picture; it matters!
Ask good questions. People love to talk about themselves so develop your listening skills and curiosity. Learn how to ask powerful questions and...
I want to get in front of people who can hire me; I want to grow my business!
That’s what I’ve been hearing these past few weeks on social media and from my own client calls.
Look, social media gives each of us access to the masses.
So, it’s not hard to get in front of people—even the right people who are your dream clients.
Still, there’s a challenge that most entrepreneurs and coaches don’t recognize.
It’s this: What do you SAY when you get in front of your peeps?
If you’re like most of my clients, when we first start working together, they say the same thing.
You’re not alone…
I am busting at the seams with excitement and pride.
I am now the CEO of my 21-year-old communications company.
On Monday, I woke up as the founder of Get in Front Communications.
By 11 AM, I stopped everything and decided to give myself a long-overdue promotion to CEO.
It took years of me doing the same freakin’ thing…over and over…and expecting different results. (I know…it’s called madness.)
And as the hamster wheel began spinning on Monday, I made a decision. I DECIDED that this is not how a successful CEO operates day-to-day.
I’m getting real here so hold onto your hats.
And please, no judgment. “We teach what we need to learn,” said Jane Fonda.
You see, I’ve spent the past few months searching for the “right” Virtual Assistant.
That's fine, but not at the same time as a...
Hubs and I spent the end of the summer at the Jersey shore.
It's fun for us to stay at the beach instead of in San Antonio, where the August heat is incredibly unforgiving.
So, we stroll into a cute local breakfast café in Point Pleasant, New Jersey.
It's our 3rd visit to the restaurant in a week.
We’re practically "regulars." The workers recognize us.
We like them…and the fact that there are no breakfast tacos. Nope.
In Jersey, we get pork roll, egg and cheese sandwiches, and bagels with a schmear.
As we're paying the check, the woman we've seen every day behind the counter strikes up a friendly conversation.
I tell her we love the place.
I curiously ask if she's the owner.
Her response floors us.
"Oh, no, I'm just the manager," she says with downcast eyes and a slight chuckle.
Hubs and I quickly glare at one another.
At the same time, we say:...
If this wacky Pandemic has revealed one thing about entrepreneurs, it’s this:
Most people don’t feel comfortable talking about themselves online.
Even those with exceptional talents and experience.
They shrink back from sharing their stories.
They say too much…or the wrong things..so prospects click somewhere else.
They “kind of” think they have a story that’s worthy of sharing.
Still, deep down inside they’ve convinced themselves otherwise.
These are the common themes I’ve been seeing and hearing online and with clients since last March when the health crisis hit.
It’s especially rampant on Clubhouse.
People are messaging me about their deep fears around what to say when introducing themselves and how to say it.
Then I get the follow-up DM:
People often ask me about the "official" name of my publicity training company, Get in Front Communications.
Get in Front is a constant reminder to me to be proactive. It goes back to one of my "signature stories" when I speak and train people. It's about my husband Andrew, our son Danny, and the game of ice hockey.
When Danny was seven-years-old and learning to play hockey, Andrew, who has been on skates since he was four, told him, "Get in front of the net, the puck, and the other players."
Danny didn't understand, and with a puzzled look and a shrug of his shoulders, he quizzically asked, "Why? Why should I get in front?"
Andrew's response was simple and it applies to each of us.
"Because that's where all the action is. Nothing exciting happens to the guys who hang out in the back....
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