Boston, MA (PRWEB) December 28, 2013
MedicalPresentationHelp.com was started to help the busy medical professional build dynamic, engaging and winning presentations for grand rounds, conferences, poster presentations or legal proceedings.
Medical professionals who would like to save time creating or tuning an important presentation, now have a service available that will do the tedious work of designing and creating slides from rough material provided. "We do the time consuming work," says Chris Reich.
Reich points to his combination of business and science background which makes his service uniquely qualified to provide medical professionals with this service. "My physics education combined with 30 years of business experience give me the instinct to choose words and images to make points and avoid trouble. Too often presenters will talk themselves into a rut that they cannot talk their way out of." says Reich. He continues,"Medical presentations can be insanely boring without a little input from the real world. I also see too many fumbled attempts at pretty design to the detriment of content. Lousy, unsubstantiated content cannot be covered up with cute graphics or what I call 'dancing baloney'. Content is what matters," says Reich.
The service is available immediately. The rates are reasonable and the turnaround is quick. Some doctors have used the service to make presentations for career advancement. "Nothing makes me happier than when a client calls to tell me she landed a great new position with a big facility. That gives me a lot of satisfaction" reports Reich.
When asked about unusual presentations, Reich relayed this story, "There was a young doctor who needed help with a presentation for grand rounds. This guy was very fearful of speaking in front of his peers. He had mentioned having some brutal presentations in the past. He told me that his presentations just never go well. So I built the presentation from his material, found him some better images and helped tune the wording. Then I played the role of senior physician and looked for weaknesses in his presentation. We found a few places where I asked him to get me some more material. At the end, I was confident he would do very well. So the big day comes and I don't hear from him. I left a few messages. Nothing. A couple days later, I call and his message box is full and not accepting messages. Frankly, I was worried. A week later I get an email telling me that it went so well, his presentation, no questions, no problems, nothing. Oh, they asked a couple easy things that we planned but no challenges. He was so relieved, he got in his car, drove to the mountains and took a week off with no cell phone!" "That turned out pretty funny but he had me worried," Reich told me. "I almost called the police!"
Help with your medical presentation is available through MedicalPresentationHelp.com