I’ve never recommended using humour as a go-to in keynote presentations. For a professional comedian, that’s weird, right? I think humour, in the wrong hands, at the wrong time, can be detrimental in sharing your ideas. It’s not that I think you should NEVER use it. And by “the wrong hands”, I’m not saying that comedy can’t be learned and used by non-professional comedians.
I’ll get to what’s not obvious about the attached interview in a moment. What is obvious about the story being told is: selling products and services is a form of storytelling. So, Kathy Klotz-Guest is right- why is it that when people are in the “office”, they suddenly stop communicating a story like humans, and become more like jargon-speaking corporate robots?
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