Do you ever wish that you could speak with the kind of power that moves people to action? Have you dreamed of writing a book but don’t have a clue where to start?
If you have something to say or something to sell or even if you could use tools to help you focus and plan to make the rest of your life the best of your life, I promise I can help you.
Imagine having the power to move people to take action.
Imagine being able to organize your thoughts to make yourself understood.
Imagine empowering people to change their lives for the better.
Imagine losing the fear that grips you when you have to make a presentation.
Imagine being able to speak at a moment’s notice with power and clarity.
Imagine communicating more clearly with family, coworkers and friends.
You don’t have to imagine anymore!
Seven years ago my nine year old granddaughter, Kialee, and I drove the back roads of Tennessee looking for things to photograph. By looking at the pictures she took you can see that Kialee has an eye for photography.
One special moment in this day stood out to me. We were reviewing the pictures Kialee had taken when I came across the following photo of the Natchez Trace Bridge.
In my book “How to live with your Kids when you have already Lost your Mind,” I identify three levels of communication that we generally use as we talk to our children.
Children have a desperate need for “Level Three” dialogue. On second thought all of us could use a good dose. Here’s what it is.
We were at “Shogun,” a mixture of Japanese cuisine, acrobatic food preparation and pure family fun. We had come to celebrate an award that my young grandson, Bailey, had won.
We shared the preparation grill with another family, a mom, dad and two boys who appeared to be somewhere between the ages of 7 and 12.
What I observed as we spent 70 minutes in this in this amazing place caused me to wonder, “What in the world is happening to us?”
I have done several television and radio interviews that seemed like prime opportunities to promote a book or Ken Davis Productions and the programs and conferences that we provide. All of them were positive experiences, but each of them taught me new valuable lessons about these short and important opportunities.