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The newest public-speaking world champion beat 30,000 other competitors by using a body-language trick she learned from a past winner
Ramona Smith used an interesting body-language technique to win the Toastmasters annual public-speaking competition last month in Chicago.
The high-school teacher who beat 30,000 other people to become the world public speaking champion shares her best tip
Toastmasters public speaking champion Ramona Smith has refined the art of the speech in the four years she's been competing. The biggest improvement she's made to her technique is learning to ask the audience questions and waiting long enough for people to actually think of an answer.
The high-school teacher who beat 30,000 people in the world public speaking championship explains how she went from beginner to champion in only 4 yea...
The Toastmasters World Champion of Public Speaking, Ramona Smith, is a high-school teacher from Houston. Smith told Business Insider the various ways she's improved her skills since she first began public speaking in 2014.
The 31-year-old teacher who beat 30,000 people to become the world champion of public speaking explains exactly how she did it
Ramona Smith, a 31-year-old teacher from Houston, won the Toastmasters World Championship of Public Speaking competition on Saturday. Smith broke down the techniques she used in her winning speech, which you can view here.
A Toastmasters world champion who used to be ‘petrified’ of giving speeches says most people fear public speaking for the same reason: ego...
The Toastmasters International champion says a fear of public speaking is based on inflated self-importance.
The world champion of public speaking breaks down his winning speech, from word choice to body language
Manoj Vasudevan explains why he won the 2017 Toastmasters International World Championship of Public Speaking.
Toastmasters' Darren Tay explained why most beginners are much too self-conscious.
Dananjaya Hettiarachchi, the 2014 Toastmasters International World Champion of Public Speaking, says stage fright is normal for even veteran speakers.
Introverts can use their propensity for empathy to become electric speakers.