20 Tips for Effective Project Status Presentations with PowerPoint

20TipsProjectStatusCover125Your project status presentations are important messages that you need the project team, resources, sponsors, customers, and others to understand and take action on. Too often, project status presentations contain PowerPoint slides full of paragraphs and complex visuals that leave the audience confused. If your presentations aren’t as clear and compelling as you want them to be, use the tips in this e-book to improve the effectiveness of your presentations. Each tip includes a “before” and “after” slide makeover example so you see exactly how the tip applies to a slide from a project presentation. The tips are practical and you can apply them immediately to improve your presentations. The tips cover how to use a stoplight dashboard as an effective executive summary when presenting to a Steering Committee or Sponsors, how to organize the discussion of project scope, how using a table can make the evaluation and selection of one option over others easier to understand, a better way to present your team than just listing names, visual ways to show how work is progressing in the plan and what is coming next, how to explain complex system or process diagrams so they are easier to understand for the audience, and much more. Purchase this e-book right now and be creating more effective project status presentations using PowerPoint today.

Available in Kindle format readable on Kindle devices and Kindle applications for Windows, Mac, iOS, Android, and other platforms.

To purchase on Amazon.com for $2.99, click here.

To purchase on Amazon.ca for $2.99, click here.

By Dave Paradi

Dave Paradi has over twenty-two years of experience delivering customized training workshops to help business professionals improve their presentations. He has written ten books and over 600 articles on the topic of effective presentations and his ideas have appeared in publications around the world. His focus is on helping corporate professionals visually communicate the messages in their data so they don't overwhelm and confuse executives. Dave is one of fewer than ten people in North America recognized by Microsoft with the Most Valuable Professional Award for his contributions to the Excel, PowerPoint, and Teams communities. His articles and videos on virtual presenting have been viewed over 1.2 million times and liked over 12,000 times on YouTube.