To get support and funding for implementations, communication is key. There are several types of communication, including formal and informal types of communication. Communication can be both verbal and non-verbal. It is important for the presenter to not only speak well, but also listen intently when a question is asked, and notice cues from the audience, such as crossed arms, nodding off, or distractions (Huber, 2014). The communication tool that I would find most helpful with upper management is a power point presentation shown during a meeting. This presentation can cater to several different type of learners. The power point presentation can deliver key information that management needs to know. Some people learn better with visual information while others may understand better with verbal communication. By speaking during the presentation, answering questions, and displaying corresponding data, I may have a better chance at getting support and funding. Managers are often busy, so how the information is presented is key. Duarte, with Harvard Business Review suggests key points when creating a presentation. First, the presenter should summarize the entire presentation up front, as if their presentation go cut short, and have an overall presentation of no more than 30 minutes. The key points that should be presented are findings, recommendations, conclusions, and calls to action. When these key points are made, the supporting data should be introduced. This is a great tip to remember (Duarte, 2012). As I mentioned before, management has a lot on their plate. They do not always have the time to sit down for an entire meeting. I have witnessed several managers have to walk out on unit meetings halfway through because they had a more important issue to attend to. Next, Duarte suggests creating summary slides with an overview of key points up front. By having these summary slides, management can ask more questions, and the presenter can show the data within the other slides. They also suggest being quick and direct with your data. Rehearsing before giving the actual presentation is also suggested. You can either do it in front of a mirror or another colleague. A colleague is more appropriate so that they can provide feedback (Duarte, 2012). References: Duarte, N. (2012, October 4). How to present to senior executives. Retrieved from Harvard Business Review: Huber, D. (2014). Leadership and nursing Care Management (5th ed.). Maryland Heights, MO: Saunders Elsevier. ISBN-13: 9781455740710

Effective communication is vital when seeking support and funding for implementations. Communication can take various forms, including formal and informal, verbal and non-verbal. A presenter not only needs to speak effectively but also needs to be attentive to questions and cues from the audience. Understanding the audience’s reactions, such as crossed arms, nodding off, or distractions, can help the presenter adapt their communication strategy (Huber, 2014).

In the context of upper management, a PowerPoint presentation during a meeting is a valuable communication tool. Such a presentation can cater to different types of learners by incorporating visual and verbal information. By speaking during the presentation, addressing questions, and displaying relevant data, the presenter increases the likelihood of gaining support and funding. Given the busy schedules of managers, how information is presented becomes crucial (Huber, 2014).

Duarte, in an article for Harvard Business Review, offers key suggestions for creating effective presentations to senior executives. First and foremost, the presenter should summarize the entire presentation upfront, as if their presentation were to be cut short. The overall presentation should not exceed 30 minutes. The key points to be presented include findings, recommendations, conclusions, and calls to action. Supporting data should be introduced after presenting these key points (Duarte, 2012).

Considering the time constraints faced by managers, who often cannot attend full meetings due to other pressing matters, Duarte advises creating summary slides that provide an overview of the key points upfront. These summary slides enable managers to ask more questions, while the presenter can delve into the supporting data within the other slides. Being concise and direct with data is another recommendation by Duarte. It is also important to rehearse the presentation before the actual event, preferably in front of a mirror or a colleague who can provide feedback (Duarte, 2012).

By following these tips, presenters can effectively communicate their ideas and secure support and funding from senior executives. The concise and well-organized nature of the presentation, along with the incorporation of visual and verbal information, caters to different learning styles and maximizes the chances of achieving the desired outcome (Duarte, 2012).

In the realm of healthcare leadership and management, effective communication is especially crucial. Leaders need to convey their ideas, recommendations, and calls to action clearly to their superiors, who hold the power to allocate resources and make important decisions. Creating a persuasive and well-structured presentation can significantly enhance the chances of securing support and funding for healthcare implementations (Huber, 2014).

In conclusion, communication plays a vital role in obtaining support and funding for healthcare implementations. When communicating with upper management, using a PowerPoint presentation during a meeting can effectively deliver key information. Presenters should consider the diverse learning styles of their audience and cater to them by incorporating visual and verbal information. Following tips suggested by Duarte, such as summarizing the presentation upfront, creating concise summary slides, and being direct with data, can enhance the presenter’s chances of gaining support and funding. Effective communication is essential in healthcare leadership and management to convey ideas and recommendations clearly. By employing these strategies, presenters can increase their chances of obtaining the necessary support and funding for successful implementations (Huber, 2014; Duarte, 2012).