Building Your Professional Presence - WEBINAR ON DEMAND

$179.00
In stock
SKU#
WBYE19-73J7

Your professional presence affects how colleagues, subordinates, superiors, clients, and potential clients react to you, respect you, trust you, and respond to you.

Your professional presence affects how colleagues, subordinates, superiors, clients, and potential clients react to you, respect you, trust you, and respond to you. Leadership is enhanced by professional presence. This webinar reviews skills that enhance one’s professional presence and offers tips for building that presence.

 

Join Annette Nellen from San Jose State University’s Lucas Graduate School of Business to learn how to strengthen your professional presence.  In this webinar you will develop an understanding of how to identify those skills and traits that enhance professional presence, and how to create a plan to strengthen your professional presence.

 

More specifically, this webinar will cover:

 

  • The meaning of professional presence and its elements including voice, eye contact, posture, listening, presentation, interpersonal skills, preparedness, awareness and more.
  • How to assess your professional presence.
  • Tips to develop a plan for building your professional presence.

Target Audience

This webinar series will be of most interest to accountants, tax professionals, lawyers, and financial planners – essentially anyone seeking to enhance personal and professional skills and develop a plan for improvement to help advance their leadership skills, improve relationships with clients and others, and increase confidence.

Professional Development Credits

CCH Canadian professional development programs are designed to meet the continuing education requirements of a variety of professional associations. These requirements do vary by association and region. Please consult your provincial association to ensure this webinar meets the continuing professional development standards for your specific situation.

More Information
Format Webinar on demand