Most of us assume only intellectual skills can be developed, but it's been proven that emotional skills such as confidence, discipline and frustration tolerance are not only learnable, but have a significant positive impact on executive performance. You can visit http://www.schoolofep.com/#!executivepresencecoaches/jz03q for leadership programs.
1) Organize the Right Thing-Effectively and Faithfully.
Leaders with Executive Presence have the ability to bring in their personal motivations to the needs of the organization. Leaders recognize their own talents and use them in a productive manner. Executive Presence is a result of the head and heart working together to their maximum capabilities.
2) Say without a pure message
Executives from technical disciplines, such as finance or engineering, often have a misunderstanding that technical ability is more important than communicating effectively. The very skills that make technical experts successful actually prevent them from being promoted to senior management. They focus too heavily on process and small details when the situation requires something more concise. Unlike junior managers, a senior executive's main role is to interconnect a clear and compelling message.
3) Agreed viewers to sleep
Great presenters have honed their vocal variety. They are able to attract an audience's attention and keep it with a full range that combines pace, tone, resonance, rhythm, emphasis and pause to add impact to their messages.
Many senior executives are introverted and reluctant to speak out, like a recent banking client who had a limited vocal range. After working through a range of exercises, her vocal range expanded and she began to make a better impression on conference calls and in presentations.
4) Facts for connecting others
Facts are interesting, but they don't motivate anyone to change. But many executives still think data wins the day. Executives with presence are able to connect and engage people on multiple levels by understanding why people are motivated to act.