“Say what you want to say” — brave communications
What do you think about when you think about courage, bravery? We don’t often think about brave communications — but that’s exactly what singer/songwriter Sara Bareilles and her co-writer Jack Antonoff had in mind when they wrote “Brave.” (See yesterday’s blog post for a link to the song’s video.)
Bareilles wanted to support a good friend who was struggling to come out as gay. Maybe that’s not your exact story. But the message about brave communications can apply to anyone—even in the business world. Especially in the business world.
“Say what you want to say.” Do you have an idea to share? An opinion? Someone out there needs to hear it.
If you’re like many people—and especially many women—you probably feel unprepared. So prepare.
If you struggle to make yourself heard, discover how to speak and write memorably.
If you find your ideas being co-opted by others just seconds after you’ve voiced them, discover how to leverage your own story to make those ideas uniquely yours.
If you secretly wonder why anyone should listen to you, uncover the power of your voice. And use it!
Brave communications, the key to success
When you write something so engaging that people can’t help sharing it, no one can deny your expertise.
When you connect to your listeners or readers with emotion and heart, your ideas become memorable. They become yours. And no one can take them away from you.
So whether you’re looking to build a platform externally—to become recognized as an expert—or you’re looking to boost your credibility inside your own organization, communication skills can help.
When you write better than your peers, tell stories more powerfully than your peers, you will separate yourself from your peers. You will stand out. You will shine.
Saying “what you want to say” is only the first part of the challenge. You need your audience to hear you. And I can help you there.
Join me on Monday November 20th and explore how you can
This webinar is for women only? Yes. Some of my best clients have been men—and of course I’ll continue to work with men. But I’m reserving this training just for people who identify as women. (What can I say? Ten years of single-sex education leaves a mark.)
Brave communication is easier than you think—if you have the right tools and know how to use them. So join us. Like Sara Bareilles,
“I want to see you be brave.”