How to speak with influence when working remotely.



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Date/Time
Date(s) - 01/07/2020
1:00 pm - 2:00 pm

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Practise social distancing but not vocal distancing: How to speak with influence when working remotely.

The Cornell Voice Advisory are global specialists on the speaking voice for business professionals. Now it is critical for all employees to be able to speak with impact, influence and confidence. Leaders now need to be heard through a general high level of anxiety or in fast paced and unpredictable scenarios.  The business that comes with face to face speaking will get lost in the pandemonium unless people have the skills to stay in control and cut through (virtually or not).

Learn techniques:
– to stay in voice while working remotely,
– to speak boldly when it matters,
– to be clear and direct,
– to listen deeply so you can discern where agenda meets truth
– to access the remote working super power: to hear what is in a voice – not just the words, but the intention in the voice.

Let’s cut the white noise. Now, more than ever, is a time for meaningful voices.

Free event – bookings essential. Book online.
Login details will be emailed prior to commencement of the webinar.

Lucy Cornell is an international keynote speaker on the innate persuasive power of the human voice. She leads an international voice and performance coaching team for advocacy courses run by the Australian Bar Association and the General Council of the Bar of South Africa. Her corporate clientele range from CEOs and senior executives of blue chip companies such as McKinsey, IBM, Citigroup, Deutsche Bank and Macquarie Bank to politicians, barristers and lawyers.

Lucy Cornell has been empowering women’s voices in business and at the workplace for 15 years. Although many organisations have established women’s initiatives, Lucy’s experience is that women are still battling to have their voice heard at the table.

In business and at the workplace, the question of voice becomes one of positional power. Dominant and entitled voices tend to have currency. Without the skills to compete with and navigate this dominant style, talent is compromised.

In business and at the workplace, the question of who gets the voice becomes one of positional power. Business and workplace cultures born from patriarchy tend to bias toward male styles of communication. In this, dominant and entitled voices have currency. Without the skills to understand and navigate this dominant style, talent is compromised and voices are lost.

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Please be advised that photographs and/or audio and video recording may occur at events organised by Women Lawyers Association NSW for use on our website, marketing materials and publications. By entering a WLANSW event, you consent to WLANSW photographing or recording and using your image and likeness. This may also be applicable at events not organised by WLANSW, but still advertised on this site.