logging in or signing up Effective Professional Presentation Skills Mudki Download Post to : URL : Related Presentations : Let's Connect Share Add to Flag Embed Email Send to Blogs and Networks Add to Channel Copy embed code: Embed: Flash iPad Dynamic Copy Does not support media & animations Automatically changes to Flash or non-Flash embed WordPress Embed Customize Embed URL: Copy Thumbnail: Copy The presentation is successfully added In Your Favorites. Views: 30307 Category: Entertainment License: All Rights Reserved Like it (12) Dislike it (3) Added: November 16, 2007 This Presentation is Public Favorites: 16 Presentation Description No description available. Comments Posting comment... By: drneeraj31 (29 month(s) ago) please share this ppt on firstname.lastname@example.org Saving..... Post Reply Close Saving..... Edit Comment Close By: saytara_2010 (31 month(s) ago) Plz share this presentation with me on email@example.com Saving..... Post Reply Close Saving..... 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Director of Medical Informatics Education FSU College of MedicineObjectives: Objectives Students will Utilize PowerPoint effectively Become professional public speakers Communicate effectively Motivate, instruct and involve audience Cite appropriate references Work well as a teamBody Language: Body Language Dress professionally Face your audience Audience focus: maintain eye contact with audience Point and re-orient Be enthusiastic Speak Clearly: Speak Clearly Speak at reasonable pace Use inflection Project your voice. Do not mumble. Talk to the audience: Not screen, camera, notes, or self Use professional language. Avoid idioms / slang. Audience Involvement: Audience Involvement Involve the audience, if time. Ask questions; call on individuals; small group activities Utilize progressive disclosure Repeat what they say Write responses on white board or flip chart Practice: Practice If group: rehearse as a group Check timing Provide feedback to each other If individual: rehearse with friend or faculty Rehearse without PowerPoint Rehearse with PowerPoint in classroom Giving the Presentation: Giving the Presentation Introduce topic and all speakers State the objectives Motivate Present the material Include major web sites Review at the end Assess audience understanding Effective Use of PowerPoint: Effective Use of PowerPoint The Good, the Bad and the UglyMaximizing Visibility: Maximizing Visibility Font size minimums: Titles - 32 point Text in bulleted lists - 20 point San serif font best - Consistent Use of Colors High contrast Dark background with light letters Light background with dark letters OK Maximizing Visibility: Maximizing Visibility Font size minimums: Titles - 32 point Text in bulleted lists - 20 point San serif font Use of Colors High contrast Dark background with light letters Light background with dark letters OK Maximizing Visibility: Maximizing Visibility Font size minimums: Titles - 32 point Text in bulleted lists - 20 point San serif font Use of Colors High contrast Dark background with light letters Light background with dark letters OK Appropriate Composition: Appropriate Composition One major concept per slide Keep slides simple, balanced Keep a borderUse of Text (Rule of 6 ): Use of Text (Rule of 6 ) Outline of talk – not every word Put talk in speaker notes 6 lines per slide – 6 words to line Quotations are OK No full sentences Delete articles (the, a, an) Illustrate conceptsEchinococcosis/ Hydatid Disease: Echinococcosis/ Hydatid Disease Echinococcosis/ Hydatid Diseases occurs when this tapeworm of parasitic origin infects the human intermediate host. Other intermediate hosts include sheep and cattle. In its adult phase, the tapeworm lives in the intestines of dog species worldwide which serve as the definitive host. Humans and other intermediate hosts become infected when ingesting food or water contaminated by dog feces. The tapeworm eggs are ingested during play with dogs or by consumption of fecally contaminated garden vegetables. Most human cases occur in areas where dogs and livestock are raised together.Echinococcosis/ Hydatid Disease: Echinococcosis/ Hydatid Disease Dogs definitive hosts worldwide Also sheep and cattle Tapeworm infects human host Dog feces in food/water Tapeworm eggs touching dogs Fecally contaminated garden vegetables Incidence greater near dogs and livestockUse of Images: Use of Images Use one image per slide Two to contrast, but make them big Draw arrows – animate Do not enlarge small images Do not distort the image Credit the source author, book/article/website, date, URLPathology: Pathology The Bad ExampleMole vs. Dysplastic Nevi: Mole vs. Dysplastic Nevi Ordinary Moles Between 10 and 40 typical moles may be present on an adult's body. Usually found above the waist on sun-exposed surfaces of the body. Scalp, breasts, and buttocks rarely have normal moles. Dysplastic Nevi May be present in large numbers (more than 100 on the same person). However, some people have only a few dysplastic nevi. May occur anywhere on the body but most frequently on the back and areas exposed to the sun. May also appear below the waist and on the scalp, breasts, and buttocks. Number Location BEFOREMole vs. Dysplastic Nevi: Mole vs. Dysplastic Nevi Number Ordinary Moles 10 – 40 on body Dysplastic Nevi >100 Occasionally just a few Marghoob A, Sachs D. Atlas of Cancer. ©2002 Current Medicine, Inc. Location Ordinary Moles Sun exposed areas Rarely scalp, breast, buttocks Dysplastic Nevi Anywhere on body Mostly sun exposed Can be on scalp, breast, buttocks AFTERSlide21: MRI Abnormal Mass Left FemurSlide22: Spore cases (cysts) size of RBC High power GMS (Gomori methenamine silver) http://www.som.tulane.edu/classware/pathology/medical_pathology/ Robichaux, WH. Tulane Medical Pathology Course Website. Tulane University. (2005) http://www.som.tulane.edu/classware/pathology/medical_pathology/overview.html Anatomy: Anatomy Normal Adrenal Gland Enlarged Adrenal Gland Citation of References: Citation of References Credit images and studies on slide author, date, title of article, and journal References on last slide – APA or AMA format www.MDConsult.com is not a reference Track to source materials NEVER CITE Wikapedia Bhutto AM SA, Nonaka S: Incidence of xeroderma pigmentosum in Larkana, Pakistan: a 7-year study. Br J Dermatol 2005; 152(3): 545-51. References : References www.webmd.com www.Crohnsresearch.com www.NIDDK.com www.mdconsult.com www.medscape.com Dr. Klatt’s Webpath XResources: Resources eMedicine: http://www.imedicine.com/DISPLAYTOPIC.ASP?BOOKID=7&TOPIC=596#SECTION-multiple-system_atrophy eMedicine: http://www.imedicine.com/DisplayTopic.asp?bookid=7&topic=671#SECTION-clinical National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke http://www.ninds.nih.gov/disorders/msa/msa.htm DynaMed: http://dynamed101.epnet.com/Detail.aspx?id=116603 XSlide28: Dalvi, A. Parkinson-Plus Syndromes. The eMedicine Clinical Knowledge Base [Online] October 5, 2006. Available at http://www.imedicine.com/DISPLAYTOPIC.ASP?BOOKID=7&TOPIC=596References: References Daya-Grosjean L S, A: The role of UV induced lesions in skin carcinogenesis: an overview of oncogene and tumor suppressor gene modifications in xeroderma pigmentosume skin tumors. Mutation Research. 2005; 571: 43-56. Hebra F, Kaposi M. On Diseases of the Skin Including the Exanthemata, Vol. 3. (Tay W, trans.). London: The New Sydenham Society, 1874; 61:252-8. Hedera, P and Fink, JK. Xeroderma Pigmentosum. March 1, 2005. Available at: http://www.imedicine.com/DisplayTopic.asp?bookid=7&topic=399. Accessed April 30, 2005. Horenstein, MG and Diwan, AH. Xeroderma Pigmentosum. October 1, 2003. Available at: http://imedicine.com/printtopic.asp?bookid=2&topic=462. Accessed April 29, 2005. Imaeda, S. Cockayne Syndrome. November 12, 2002. Available at http://www.emedicine.com/DERM/topic717.htm. Accessed May 1, 2005. Marchetto MC MA, Burns DK, Friedberg EC, Menck CF: Gene transduction in skin cells: preventing cancer in xeroderma pigmentosum mice. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A 2004; 101(51): 17759-64. Nucleotide Excision Repair. (2005, April 25, 2005). Retrieved April 29, 2005, 2005, from http://locus.umdnj.edu/nigms/pathways/ner.html Yarosh D KJ, O'Connor A, Hawk J, Rafal E, Wolf P: Effect of topically applied T4 endonuclease V in liposomes on skin cancer in xeroderma pigmentosum: a randomised study. Xeroderma Pigmentosum Study Group. Lancet 2001; 357(9260): 926-9.Use of Animation: Use of Animation Should enhance, not distract Should not kill time Should be subtle Do NOT use Animation Schemes Custom Animation only Use same transition between slides Normal Prostate: Normal Prostate Fibromuscular stroma Columnar cells Myoepithelial cell layer Laminated concretions Differential Diagnosis: Differential Diagnosis Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome (PCOS) Hyperprolactinemia Cushing’s Syndrome or Disease Ovarian Tumor Adrenocortical Carcinoma/Adenoma Hydroxylase deficiency Familial Obesity Idiopathic hirsutism Drug Interaction Hyperthyroidism LABS???? Appropriate File Size: Appropriate File Size Post on server/Blackboard Less than 2M if possible Compress all images Web format (96 DPI)Number of Slides: Number of Slides 1 slide = 2 – 3 minutes Image slides less Time yourself Leave time for questionsAppropriate Handouts: Appropriate Handouts Supplement presentation Useful tables or Outline of presentation Pertinent articles Bibliography Presentation (3 or 6 slides per page) as last resortQuestions?: Questions? You do not have the permission to view this presentation. In order to view it, please contact the author of the presentation.