Good Persuasion Speech Topic Checklists

Good persuasion speech topic schedule with 22 key questions leading to guaranteed and effective deliberation on your findings. This checklist is meant to review first thoughts on interactive elements that come up in your mind:

1. What do I want my listeners to know, do, motivate, change, or to agree with?

2. What do I think is true or false?

3. What do I like or dislike?

4. What alluring thought perfectly fit the theme of the occasion?

5. What views or opinions would interest my listeners? Why? Could they be made relevant to them? How?

6. What are my concerns, attitudes, beliefs and values?

7. What are my major principles that shape my attitudes and beliefs?

8. What is very important for a vivid public discussion afterwards?

The following assists you to research possible angles of view or special aspects of a good persuasion speech topics.

persuasion flow chart of aspects

Now do find the best topic for a speech and start researching these facts and figures:

a. Background information
b. Causes or originators
c. Dilemmas and problems

d. Overhaul and solutions
e. Chain reactions and effects
f. (Un)visible features and new aspects

g. New questions and surveys
h. Evidence, proof and attestation
i. Arguments and altercation interactive elements

j. Hard and verifiable truth facts
k. Statistics and diagram charts
l. Figures and other numeric values

m. Expert testimonies
n. Exemplification and archetypes
o. Illustrations and metaphoric analogy

p. Quotations ad citations
q. Anecdotes and amusing chestnuts
r. Stories and allegories

s. Definitions and classifications
t. Comparisons and corresponding interactive elements
u. Disagreeing opinions and beliefs
v. Policies or codes of conduct.

This tabulation can help you to determine the specific purpose for a great speaking case and even a compelling an attractive title for good persuasion speech topics on actual and social home or even high school related issues:

1. What do you want to achieve, what is your goal?

2. What exact behavior are you trying to change?

3. Why do you stand for your values? How do you practice them? How do you show that to the world?

4. Why should we think, feel or do the same?

5. Is there opposition against your value? Why?

6. What are the pros and cons of your subject?

7. Can it causes changes? What?

8. What ought to be corrected? Why? When in relation to a time table? How?

9. Can we save time and money? How? Other benefits or advantages?

10. What has been done till now or why hasn’t anything been done?

11. Will it become worse if nothing will be done?

12. Have your audience or other people been affected by the problem and in what way? Do they like or dislike that?

13. What are the effects, costs and required actions?

14. Who should take action, when and where?

Whether your public is moved to act or to agree depends on the quality and credibility of your supporting materials. All these inquests can help you with developing a good persuasion speech topic.

 

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Author: Jim Peterson
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