He enters unto a king that everyone fears and speaks to him so inspiringly, so succinctly, so clearly, so powerfully.
Omar (raa) once saw a group of young men.
They walked with a bent back, they shook hands so gently, without strength and hardly any purpose.
He was disgusted by them.
True leaders are charismatic. Charisma entitles you to say the same thing as someone else, but the WAY that you say it resonates with awe. The listener longs to listen and to act upon your words.
Charisma creates enchantment. And in a time where so many messages vie (compete eagerly) for brain share, only what resonates with awe will break through.
Charismatic Enchantment is a must for anyone wishing to enhance their interactions with others. It is a must in relationship building, teaching, parenting, presenting, selling, convincing and influencing.
Picture this. Two CVs, equal qualifications. But one person resonates charisma, the other doesn’t. The job goes to the Charismatic Enchanter.
A speaker with true and insightful knowledge but no charisma tortures her audience, pushing them away from the benefits of her message… all because she has no charisma.
It has everything to do with the way you look and sound, but not like in fashion… for a plain or even ugly man with charisma will overpower a handsome man without.
In fact, the enchantment of charisma adds dimensions of beauty to one’s character that nature can not. Charisma is the way of the prophets. Deception and trickery are not.
Charismatic Enchantment is a powerful skill that guides. The choice is simple: Guide or let others misguide.
What you’ll discover:
how to build rapport with others just by how you breath
the importance of rhythm and body language
how to structure your messages
metaphor and analogy
how to drop your speaking anxieties
how to make your audience enjoy the process
the subtle differences between speaking with individuals and groups
how to deal with hecklers and those that keep annoying you
what someone’s choice of seat placement can tell you about how they’re thinking