How to Easily Create a SlideShare Presentation

How to Easily Create a SlideShare Presentation

You know how hot visual content is, and you want to jump on board to enjoy the engagement, traffic, and leads that follow. But maybe you’re not keen on writing a blog post, and you don’t have the production resources to create videos. What to do? Create a SlideShare presentation.

→ Free Download: 4 PowerPoint Presentation Templates [Access Now]

I know, I know. You may have felt personally victimized by PowerPoint sometime in your career. When you open it up, you’re hit with stark black Calibri font on a white background, killing any creative spark you may have felt. It’s daunting enough to create a 10-slide deck to report your monthly marketing metrics — never mind putting together slides that can be seen by the large volume of SlideShare users.

Well, there’s good news: Creating a SlideShare presentation in PowerPoint doesn’t have to be that daunting. With the right templates and tools at your disposal, you could easily create an engaging, visual presentation — all without fancy design programs, huge budgets, or hiring contractors.

How to Create a Stunning  SlideShare Presentation in PowerPoint

To help you make a SlideShare of your own, we’ve created some free PowerPoint presentation templates for making awesome SlideShares. That way, your presentations will look great and be a breeze to put together.

Download the free PowerPoint templates, scroll down, and we’ll walk through how to use them. When we’re done, you’ll know exactly how to create a sexy presentation that gets featured on SlideShare’s homepage. Ready? Let’s dive in.

1. Get a feel for the types of presentations you can find on SlideShare. 

Just as you’d master any other medium, it helps to consume other content in that medium to get an idea of the format and what works. Go to SlideShare.net and discover SlideShares that interest you. You can view them on the platform or download them to your computer and peruse them on your local machine. 

SlideShare Presentation Download

Here’s how to download a PowerPoint from SlideShare:

  1. Sign up for a SlideShare account.
  2. Navigate to the SlideShare presentation that you want to download.
  3. Click the button labeled “Download.”
  4. When asked if you want to clip the slide, click “Continue to download.”
  5. Click “Save File” and then confirm by clicking “OK.”

Some may not download as a .ppt file, and some may not be available to download at all. However, this method works in all other cases.

2. Decide on fonts and a color scheme. 

Before you get too caught up in the specifics of your storyline, figure out which fonts and color scheme you want to use. (If you’re using our free templates, you can skip this part.) 

When you’re choosing fonts, consider two different ones to use throughout your presentation — one for your headers and one for your body text. Your header font should be bold and eye-catching, and your body text font should be simple and easy to read. The contrast between the two will make it much easier for your SlideShare viewers to grasp your core messages. 

For your color scheme, pick a scheme that will have enough contrast between colors to make colors stand out. Whether you decide to use two, three, or four different colors in your presentation is up to you — but certain color combinations go together better than others.

Below is an example of what certain fonts and color combinations can look like. Notice how the header fonts stand out much more than the body? You can also see what different color palettes might look like: The top is monochromatic, the middle is complementary, and the bottom is analogous. 

3 combinations of header and body fonts.

3. Outline main takeaways and crucial sub-bullets.

Next up: Creating an outline for your SlideShare’s narrative. I like to treat SlideShare outlines just like I would blog posts — you decide on the working title and main takeaways first. Then, you elaborate on those sections with a few supporting points.

For each of those components (title, section headers, and a few supporting points), create a slide. Below is an example of what those slides might look like: 

Title

title slide using hubspot powerpoint template

Headers

header slide using hubspot powerpoint template

Supporting Points

supporting point slide using hubspot powerpoint template

You’ll also want to create slide placeholders for the call-to-action and conclusion slides (you don’t need to elaborate on them just yet).

Keep in mind that these slides should not be complex — just a title and maybe a few details that you want to remember down the road. No paragraphs. No supporting images. Nothing that’s not built into your template already. 

4. Fill out the body of your presentation.

Then, fill in the meat of the content — all the slides between the headers. Just make sure you’re not relying too much on text. SlideShare is a primarily visual platform — people are used to breezing through presentations. So if your presentation reads like an ebook, you should edit down the text and rely more heavily on visual content. 

Another thing to remember is to switch up your format from slide to slide. Try doing a checklist slide followed by, say, a quote slide — it keeps people on their toes as they flip through your presentation.

checklist slide in hubspot powerpoint template

quote slide in hubspot powerpoint template

5. Add introduction slides. 

After you’ve created the majority of your SlideShare presentation, head back to the start. Wonder why we didn’t begin here? It’ll be much easier to tee up the bulk of your content if you already know what that content is about. In this step, just introduce what you just wrote about — it’ll be a breeze. 

6. Wrap up the conclusion.

Then, head to the end of your SlideShare and wrap it up in a slide or two. There is nothing more jarring than going from a body slide right to a CTA slide. You only need a slide or two to conclude your presentation, but it should naturally tee up the CTA that you will have next. 

7. Add a call-to-action slide.

At the verrrrrry end of your SlideShare, you want to keep your viewers engaged by providing a call-to-action. The CTA could be about downloading an ebook, attending an event, or even just visiting your website — pretty much any CTA you’d like to include. Here are two CTA slide examples that we included in the SlideShare template:

cta slide in hubspot powerpoint template

cta slide in hubspot powerpoint template

8. Edit, edit, edit.

You’re almost there! Next, you need to go through and edit your copy and design components. Try to get another coworker — marketer or not — to give it a once over. If you need some direction, you can use our ultimate editing checklist to make sure you’re catching everything you can.

9. Add “animated slides” and clickable links.

Though it’s easy to create a presentation in PowerPoint and upload it immediately to SlideShare, not all of the same features will appear in both programs. As a result, there are two things you’ll need to add in: “animated slides” and clickable links. 

As far as slide animation goes, SlideShare does not support PowerPoint animations. This means that all of those smooth entrances you planned for your text boxes and objects go out the window once you upload your presentation to SlideShare. But, it’s easy to manually introduce new elements on a series of slides to make it seem like it’s “animated.”

Once you’ve built in your animations, you’ll also need to make sure people can actually click on the CTAs in your presentation. 

10. Upload your PDF to SlideShare.

After you’re finished with your clickable links, your presentation will be in a PDF format. At this point, you’re ready for the final step: uploading your PDF to SlideShare. When you do this, you have the option to add a description and tags, and even schedule the SlideShare to go live at a certain time. Once your SlideShare is live, you should spend some time promoting it on your blog and social media accounts, and to your email lists. (For more SlideShare promotion tips, check out this blog post.)

Just follow this process when you need to create a SlideShare presentation, and you won’t have to fear that blank PowerPoint template ever again. 

Editor’s Note: This post was originally published in August 2013 and has been updated for freshness, accuracy, and comprehensiveness.

powerpoint slides


11 Public Speaking Tips From the World’s Best Speakers & Communication Experts [SlideShare]

11 Public Speaking Tips From the World’s Best Speakers & Communication Experts [SlideShare]

On January 9, 2007, Steve Jobs unveiled the iPhone in one of the most captivating product launches in history. Indeed the iPhone was a revolutionary product, but it wasn’t the iPhone that inspired thousands of people to camp out in the cold over night. It was Jobs’ unique presentation style — which Apple fans referred to as a “Stevenote” — that helped make this among the most awe-inspiring, memorable keynotes ever delivered.

As Carmine Gallo puts it in his book, The Presentation Secrets of Steve Jobs, Steve “transformed the typical, dull, technical, plodding slideshow into a theatrical event complete with heroes, villains, a supporting cast, and stunning backdrops. People who witness a Steve Jobs presentation for the first time describe it as an extraordinary experience.”

Steve Jobs was one of the world’s most captivating communicators. Even if you’re not the star of a highly anticipated product launch or a best-selling author and entrepreneur, chances are, you’re going to be standing in front of an audience at some point in your career.

Click here for our free guide to improving your presentation skills.

Take these lessons from the world’s most captivating presenters and communication experts and apply them to your next presentation.

1. Start with a clear message and purpose.

 “If you can’t write your message in a sentence, you can’t say it in an hour.”

 

Dianna Booher, Communication Expert

Chances are, if you don’t know what’s most important for your audience to know, they won’t either.

Don’t even begin your presentation without first understanding what, in simple terms, you want the audience to take away. This purpose and message becomes your guiding star. Once you can convey it in the simplest terms, you’ll be able to build from that foundation to support your points.

2. Begin on paper, not PowerPoint.

 “The single most important thing you can do to dramatically improve your presentations is to have a story to tell before you work on your PowerPoint file.”

 

— Cliff Atkinson, Beyond Bullet Points

Think back to the last time you prepared for a presentation. Did you start by outlining the story you would tell on paper? Did you then gradually weave in meaningful data, examples, and supporting points, based on that outline? Did you have a clear unifying message that your audience would remember even without the benefit of a transcript or notes?

Chances are, you answered “no” to those questions. If you’re like most people, you probably “prepared” by opening up PowerPoint the night before your presentation, cobbling together a few dozen slides from decks you or your colleagues have used in the past, peppering in a few stock photos, and counting on your ability to “wing it” in person.

The world’s most captivating communicators know better. They invest more time in the idea than the slides. Don’t sell yourself short by jumping head-first into presentation software. Take the time to thoughtfully craft your story on paper before you even think about creating a single slide.

3. Think of your presentation as a story.

 “Personal stories are the emotional glue that connects the audience to your message.”

 

Nancy Duarte, Communication Expert

Expert speakers carefully, painstakingly plan, storyboard, script, design, and rehearse their presentations like an Oscar-winning Hollywood director prepares their film for the big screen. They’ve seen the impact that a carefully crafted story can have on influencing an audience, and they know that skipping this crucial first step is what separates average communicators from extraordinary ones.

According to Nancy Duarte, the communications expert behind Al Gore’s An Inconvenient Truth, presenters should dedicate roughly 30 hours to researching, organizing, sketching, storyboarding, scripting, and revising the story for a one-hour presentation.

4. Tell your story in 3 acts.

“The way something is presented will define the way you react to it.”

 

Neville Brody, Designer

Most presentations follow some variation on the following format:

  1. Who I am 
  2. What I do (or what my company does)
  3. How my product/company/idea is different
  4. Why you should buy/invest/support me now

The world’s most captivating communicators typically rely on a three-act structure, more common in modern storytelling than in corporate conference rooms. The narrative is divided into three parts — the setup, the confrontation, and the resolution — and comes complete with vivid characters, heroes, and villains.

The following image provides a snapshot of the three-act structure and which critical questions are answered for the audience in each:

three-act story structure, which introduces the setup, the confrontation, and the resolution

Notice that this structure turns the typical presentation “flow” on its head.

Instead of following a WHO > WHAT > HOW > WHY flow, master communicators like Steve Jobs prefer a WHY > HOW > WHAT format:

  1. Why should the audience care
  2. How the idea/product will make their lives better
  3. What action they need to take

This works because expert speakers recognize that the first thing they need to do when standing in front of an audience is get them to care.

By structuring your presentation with a clear and compelling beginning, middle, and end, you’ll take your audience on an exciting journey… the kind that inspires action, sells products, and funds businesses.

5. It’s not always about being unique. 

 “I tell my story, not because it is unique, but because it is not. It is the story of many girls.”

 

Malala Yousafzai, Activist and Speaker

Writers and communicators often agonize over how they can be innovative and different. However, sometimes it’s better to be universal and resonant.

Malala’s story has been described as inspiring, courageous, and touching, yet “Malala does not consider herself extraordinary. That is ‘simply Malala,’ as she would describe herself” (Source).

Nonetheless, her speaking and advocacy helps to fight for girls’ education on an international scale.

If you bring authenticity and passion to your audience, saying something new becomes less of a concern.

6. You don’t need to memorize word-for-word.

 “People will forget what you said, people will forget what you did, but people will never forget how you made them feel.”

 

Maya Angelou, Poet and Activist

It’s natural to want to deliver your speech “perfectly” every time. Your inclination might be to memorize each word or read directly from your speaker’s notes. This can cause a lot of undue nervousness. But guess what? You can let that all go.

Your audience doesn’t know what you were going to say; they only hear what you are saying. And, as Maya Angelou said, they won’t remember the exact words you spoke but rather how you spoke them and how it made them feel.

Instead of memorization, rely on the topic you know well. Practice explaining it off the cuff.

7. Speak from the heart.

 “Emotionally charged events persist much longer in our memories and are recalled with greater accuracy than neutral memories.”

 

— John Medina, Brain Rules

Maya Angelou’s quote in the previous tip isn’t just about memorization, though. There’s another point she’s making.

While virtually every presentation relies on some form of data to illustrate or emphasize the core point, master communicators like Steve Jobs know that data alone ain’t enough.

Science again comes to our aid in explaining how and why this is important. In his book, Brain Rules, molecular biologist John Medina has this to say about the role of emotion on the human brain:

“An emotionally charged event (usually called an ECS, short for emotionally competent stimulus) is the best-processed kind of external stimulus ever measured.” 

Chip and Dan Heath further elaborate on the impact that emotion can have on persuasive communication in their book, Made to Stick: Why Some Ideas Survive and Others Die. The authors describe an exercise that Chip does with his students at Stanford University. The students are tasked with giving a one-minute persuasive speech. Everyone must present on the same topic, with half the class arguing for one point of view and the other half arguing for the opposite point of view.

After everyone has given their one-minute speech, the students are invited to rate each other on the effectiveness of the presentations, and then instructed to write down key points made by each speaker.

Here’s the data they collected from this exercise:

  • On average, the students used 2.5 statistics during their one-minute speeches
  • 1/10 of the students used a personal story to make their point
  • 63% of the class remembered details from the speeches that used stories
  • Only 5% remember the statistics that were shared

The Heaths drew this conclusion from the data:

“The stars of stickiness are the students who made their case by telling stories, or by tapping into emotion, or by stressing a single point rather than ten.”

With this in mind, make sure your presentation content goes beyond pure “facts.” Triggering audience emotion is a guaranteed way to increase retention and impact of your core message. You can do that by speaking from the heart.

8. Use compelling imagery as a component in your speech.

“A picture is worth 1,000 words.”

There’s a reason why expressions like, “Seeing is believing” and, “A picture is worth 1000 words” are so universally recognized — and that reason is based in science.

It’s called the Picture Superiority Effect, and it refers to a large body of research, which shows that humans more easily learn and recall information that is presented as pictures than when the same information is presented in words.

In one experiment, for instance, subjects who were presented with information orally could remember about 10% of the content 72 hours later. Those who were presented with information in picture format were able to recall 65% of the content.

Picture superiority effect demonstrated with the word circle vs. an image of a circle

Not only do we remember visual input better, but we also process visual information 60,000x faster in the brain than we do text.

Sure, it takes more time to find and select awesome images to replace text, but master communicators know that it’s worth the extra effort to achieve maximum impact and maximum audience retention.

9. Ditch the bullet points.

 “The minute you put bullet points on the screen, you are announcing ‘write this down, but don’t really pay attention to it now.’ People don’t take notes at the opera.”

 

— Seth Godin, Really Bad PowerPoint

Seth’s right. Researchers have demonstrated time and time again that text and bullet points are the least effective way to deliver important information. Yet despite clear evidence that wordy, bullet-point-heavy slides don’t work, the average PowerPoint slide has 40 words. No wonder SlideRocket has found that 32% of people fall asleep during PowerPoint presentations, and 20% would rather go to the dentist than sit through another one!

This may be hard to believe, but Steve Jobs never used a single bullet point. Not once. His presentations were always remarkable spare, relying on a few powerful images and carefully selected words or phrases.

Even during product demos where Jobs explains or demonstrates key benefits of a new product, his slides are refreshingly devoid of bullet points. 

Our short-term memory can hold onto fewer than 7 items for no longer than 10-15 seconds.

So, imagine you’re introducing the world’s thinnest notebook. Replace the bulleted list of techie product features with a photograph of a large, manila office envelope.

Or perhaps you’re trying to inspire an audience to help your nonprofit end the water crisis? Skip the bulleted list of statistics in favor of a short, powerful video that shows rather than tells why everyone in the room should care.

10. Spend time rehearsing.

 “Spending energy to understand the audience and carefully crafting a message that resonates with them means making a commitment of time and discipline to the process.”

 

— Nancy Duarte, Communications Expert

Creating a presentation that informs, entertains, AND inspires an audience takes a lot of time. The first 30 hours will be spent researching, sketching, planning, and revising your story. The next 30 hours will go toward building simple, highly visual slides with very few words and NO BULLETS.

But the final 30 hours will go toward rehearsing the delivery.

It takes 90 hours to craft a world-class, 60-minute presentation.

When was the last time you spent 30 hours rehearsing for a presentation?

Of all of the lessons revealed above, this one is undoubtedly the most often overlooked. Don’t be the person who does everything by the book, only to blow it all at the very end by failing to practice. A lot.

30 hours of rehearsing may be painful. It’s definitely time-consuming. But there are no shortcuts to excellence.

11. Use plain English.

 “iPod. One thousand songs in your pocket.”

 

— Steve Jobs

When Steve Jobs introduced the world to the iPod, he could have said something like this: 

“Today we’re introducing a new, portable music player that weighs a mere 6.5 ounces, is about the size of a sardine can, and boasts voluminous capacity, long battery life, and lightning-fast transfer speeds.”

But he didn’t. Instead, he said: “iPod. One thousand songs in your pocket.”

Jobs could have described the MacBook Air as a “smaller, lighter MacBook Pro with a generously-sized 13.3-inch, 1280- by 800-pixel, glossy LED screen and a full-size keyboard.”

Instead, he walked on stage with an office-sized manila envelope, pulled the notebook out and simply said, “What is MacBook Air? In a sentence, it’s the world’s thinnest notebook.”   

Steve Jobs introduces the MacBook Air

Unlike most of his contemporaries, Jobs generally avoided complicated stats, technical data, buzzwords, and jargon in his presentations. Instead, he relied on simple, clear, direct language that was easy to understand, easy to remember, and better yet, extremely “tweetable.” Jobs frequently used metaphors and analogies to bring meaning to numbers.

A closer look at some of Jobs’ most famous keynotes reads like a presentation in “headlines” — powerful, memorable, specific statements that consistently add up to fewer than 140 characters.

Now take a look at one of your recent presentations. Is it buoyant with simple, specific, tweetable headlines? Does the script read like plain English that a 7-year-old could understand? Do you put data and stats in context so their meaning is clear and easy-to-digest? Have you ruthlessly pruned out all of the jargon, including overused, meaningless terms like “integrated,” “platform,” “leading-edge,” “synergy,” and so on?

If you want to improve your ability to persuade an audience, do your best Steve Jobs impression. Use simple language, free of jargon. Make sure your key messages are concrete and consistent. And don’t forget to use vivid metaphors or analogies to provide context and clarity around big numbers and complex ideas. 

Final Thoughts on These Public Speaking Tips

On September 28, 1997, Apple debuted its now famous “Think Different” ad campaign, which featured a series of black-and-white images of iconic figures like Albert Einstein, Martin Luther King Jr., and Amelia Earhart. While their images flashed on the screen, the following words were spoken:

“Here’s to the crazy ones. The misfits. The rebels. The troublemakers. The round pegs in the square hole. The ones who see things differently. They’re not fond of rules. And they have no respect for the status quo. You can quote them, disagree with them, glorify or vilify them. About the only thing you can’t do is ignore them. Because they change things. They push the human race forward. And while some may see them as the crazy ones, we see genius. Because the people who are crazy enough to think they can change the world are the ones who do.”

The goal of the “Think Different” campaign was to sell computers. Notice how the word “computer” didn’t appear even once in the script.

I point this out as a final thought, because it summarizes a crucial, remarkable quality shared by most of the world’s most captivating communicators. They may have wildly different presentation styles, but they all have this in common:

They don’t just provide “information;” they convey meaning — and they do it with passion.

Editor’s note: This post was originally published in March 2013 and has been updated for comprehensiveness.

Free Guide Presentation Skills

How to Create, Upload and Market a Slideshare Presentation

How to Create, Upload and Market a Slideshare Presentation

Have you ever wondered how to create a Slideshare presentation? Slideshare is an incredible tool for creating dynamic and engaging content that will boost your engagement level and interest in your brand. When designed correctly and creatively, you can create a winning presentation that may be just what you need to boost your name to the level you need it to be. think about what you might like to do in the new year of 2018 and consider what you can put in a SlideShare presentation that may win you new customers in 2018.

slideshare-presentation

How to create SlideShare presentation

To create a marketing SlideShare ppt, first create an account on the SlideShare site by following these steps:

  1. Go to slideshare.net and click “Sign up” in the upper right-hand corner.
  2. Click “Join with LinkedIn” if you have a LinkedIn account.
  3. Enter your name, email address, and a password and hit “Join Now.”
  4. Enter your country info and click “Next.”
  5. Enter your job title and company, then create a profile.
  6. Confirm your email address.

There are some additional procedures you need to do if you are entering SlideShare as a company, university or conference, so be sure to read the further instructions about this on the site.

Steps to DIY SlideShare Presentations

Once you are in and a member of SlideShare, you can create your SlideShare presentation however you want. Many people use Microsoft PowerPoint to create their presentation and then upload it to SlideShare later. Here are the steps to do that.

1. First, decide on a color scheme and which type of fonts you want to use for your presentation.

You’ll want to put some extra time into this to make the best decision. Choose carefully because it is essential. Consider using contrasting colors so the final presentation will be more eye-catching and easier to read.

2. Think about the intellectual content and how you want to present it.

Remember that an essential part of any of your digital content is the information or meat of your message. What do you want your viewers to connect to and understand the most? What is more important to focus on? You don’t need to put too much in one presentation as this can confuse the viewer. Use bullets and headlines to show your audience what is the most important.

3. Create slides for each major heading and subpoints. Break down your content into neat sections of easily digestible information. Don’t make it too long or too complex. Remember it’s not a college lecture. And, even if it is, you need to stick to the most critical points. People only remember about 4 out of a standard 20-point slide presentation later. So focus on the most important points and think about how you can make each slide more engaging and interesting.

4. Focus on the visual content.

By focusing on the visual content, you can attract more attention for your message than if you try to load on too much text. SlideShare and PowerPoint presentations are a different type of content than blogs or eBooks. Focus on the visual medium when creating SlideShare presentations because that is what people who watch SlideShare presentations expect to see.

5. Create a strong conclusion.

Creating a big wrapup for your presentation with a clear “call-to-action” is important also. Make it clear what you want people to take away from your presentation and what you want them to do. Include your contact information at the end of the slideshow, as well as your website URL so people will know where they can go to learn more. Remember you do not have to tell them everything in one presentation. Just whet their appetite for more and then send them to your site.

6. Edit and finalize.

Editing is one of the most important aspects of your presentation. Remember that you are presenting your brand to your public. Everything you put out there should have a polished look and should reflect in a positive way on your brand.

7. Add animated slides and links.

To make your presentation shine, you should also add some animated slides and add transitions that will keep the presentation flowing engagingly and interestingly. Add some clickable links so that people who download the presentation or see it online can take action and go to other sites that you recommend.

How to upload the presentation on SlideShare?

If you have created your SlideShare presentation in PowerPoint, next, you’ll need to save it as a PDF. Then upload to SlideShare.net through your membership account.

How to share a powerpoint presentation online?

You’ll be able to add meta tags and other information when you do this, allowing you to share it with your target audience and pull in more traffic.

slideshare-infographics

Creating an Infographic for SlideShare

Remember that PowerPoint is a similar program that you can use to create some digital projects that you can use in your SlideShare presentation. In addition to creating a PowerPoint for SlideShare presentation, you can also create an infographic via PowerPoint as well.

Creating Professional Infographics

You can choose to create your infographic yourself or hire it done by a professional infographic design team. When you seek out the help of a professional design team, you get the time and attention that you need to achieve the result you want, plus the dedicated expertise necessary to create something that will work in all of your projects and presentations.

Remember though; not all presentation tools are created equal and, while there are many similarities between PowerPoint and Slideshare, there are also some things that won’t be compatible. Some of the sizes of your graphics, fonts, and other assets might have to have some adjustments done before they will be compatible with SlideShare if you created them in PowerPoint.

That’s the advantage of having a professional infographic or graphic design team work on your project. They understand that there are several different tools out there that business owners can use to create their presentation and several various social media platforms that they want to place them on.

If you plan to create a multi-channel ad campaign where you want to place your infographic, SlideShare, or another type of project, you will want to speak to a professional design team such as infographicdesignteam.com.

We have years of experience as you can see from our online portfolio. If you want a professional infographic created or just want a professional PowerPoint slideshow that you can later use in SlideShare, we’re the ones to see.

Visit our site at infographicdesignteam.com. Then contact us for a free quote. We do many different projects for businesses such as:

  • Static or dynamic infographics
  • Corporate or other PowerPoint presentations
  • Social media graphics
  • Video infographics

Ask about any or all of these individual services and contact us to fill out our online form. We will get back to you as soon as possible with a quote so we can get started with your project.

SlideShare is just one of the many excellent tools you can use when building your brand. Talk to us to learn more about how we can help you stay on your timeline and watch your brand soar.