is a reminder of what has been said, from a defined point of view
and of the main arguments presented.
should be brief, only pointing out the basic points which have been
you say, the less chance you have our making your key aspects stand
and the introduction form a fundamental part in the speech which should
both be learned from memory.
when the public leave the room they will only remember what has
been said in the conclusion.
It is convenient
to have the conclusion learned from memory, so that you can develop
it without having to turn to support cards (although take them just
gaining spontaneity, freshness, allowing the speaker to centre his/her
efforts on his/her words, gestures, looking at the public, without
having to consult his/her notes.
conclusion, the speaker should reiterate everything, using emphatic
language, speaking with determination and enthusiasm.
is the moment to reiterate the main point of the speech.
the speech you need to control the time with a view to have the necessary
minutes left to be able to adequately develop a conclusion (this is
the moment to do it successfully).
the speaker goes on longer than he realises and in the end he has
to finish his speech quickly, without the opportunity of giving
a good conclusion.
the speech, you should again thank the public for attending and the
interest that they have shown and then leave the stand slowly whilst
you hear applause.
thing to do is leave the stand before the end of the applauses and
don't think about going back to the stand with your arms up in the
air making a victory sign, nor inviting your family to the stand
to share those brief moments of glory.