Two, Four, or Eight Hours of Private Presentation Skills Coaching at Spoken Success, LLC (Up to 73% Off)

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In a Nutshell

Participants learn skills to improve the effectiveness of their communication via digital feedback, self review, and expert coaching

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 180 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Valid only within 90 miles of zip code 02806. Appointment required 48hrs in advance; subject to availability. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Valid only for option purchased. All goods or services must be used by the same person. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose Between Three Options

  • $249 for two hours of private presentation skills coaching ($750 value)
  • $499 for four hours of private presentation skills coaching ($1,500 value)
  • $799 for eight hours of private presentation skills coaching ($3,000 value)

Four Things to Know About Business Cards

Business cards should reflect how you want the public to see you: clean, crisp, and not covered in barbecue sauce. Read on to explore the traditions and etiquette behind them.

1. Less is more. Business cards should be simple, easy to read, and uncluttered. In most cases, your name, phone number, and e-mail address will suffice.

2. But there are exceptions. The Brooklyn Museum holds in its collection the card of one Hamad Hassab, which identified him as “having the distinction of being a survivor from the wreck of the Titanic.” In the 1980s, comic Steve Martin was in the habit of handing out cards that read: “This certifies that you have had a personal encounter with me and that you found me warm, polite, intelligent and funny.”

3. Standard-size business cards are 2”x 3.5”. Cards of unorthodox shapes and sizes—say a square or a full-size guitar—may grab attention, but they are harder to store in a wallet and may be more likely to get tossed. This size wasn’t always the norm: the first business cards were the size of playing cards and were used to announce a guest’s arrival upon entering someone’s home.

4. When someone hands you a card, don’t just shove it in your wallet. Instead, it’s good practice to look at the card for a moment as a sign of respect. And when you’re handing over a card to a new acquaintance, consider writing a brief note on the back as a reminder of what you were discussing. Etiquette varies by culture—in Japan, the exchange of business cards is a highly formalized process that begins with presenting your card face up with both hands.


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