Increase your impact while conveying your next safety message. In an entirely new presentation, you will discover the techniques that the best communicators around the world use to make their presentations effective. You will learn the secrets to increase participation in your meetings and your safety process. This session will give you the skills to motivate employees to achieve a higher level of commitment to safety.
In order to be successful, I must take full responsibility for the results of this paper and my presentation. If this writing lies dormant on the CD it is produced on, it is because I didn't make it compelling enough to be read. If those who read it do not make use of its methods it is my responsibility.
For me to do anything less than take responsibility for my work will result in less than my best. Too many trainers look at external factors and prepare themselves an excuse for why their trainees did not succeed. Excuses do not achieve results, responsibility does.
I know there are many factors working on the people you train: their emotional state, their physical state, their likes or dislikes of the subject, their bosses' support or lack thereof., and on and on and on…
If these circumstances are viewed as situations beyond your control, then you will not seek to develop a training program that will end in results instead of excuses. When we take responsibility, we become leaders, striving to motivate others to act with behavior that results in safety.
In the field of hypnotherapy, there is an approach which teaches us that if you can put the client "at cause" or in a position of responsibility for the condition or problem they are experiencing, then they can be "at cause" for a cure or change of behavior. This approach is useful to you as a communicator for if you consider yourself "at cause" for the results of training, then your brain will seek out solutions to create the desired and demanded results.
Therefore, it is critical to put a person "at cause" to achieve results. The therapeutic setting also teaches us as trainers another empowering belief, "The client can only achieve that which the therapist believes he or she can achieve." In other words the client's progress is limited by the therapist's beliefs and limitations. This is also true for us as trainers. If we do not believe we can transmit this information to someone, then I assure you we will not accomplish the desired result.
In order for you to effectively communicate safety information, whether informational or motivational, it is important to develop a simple but successful strategy. The nation's best trainer, Anthony Robbins, teaches the following formula for success: