Refer back to the chapter reading and lecture on Informative Speaking. Choose a

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Refer back to the chapter reading and lecture on Informative Speaking. Choose a topic you are interested in to share with the audience.
For Informative Speeches, there are many topics from which to choose. From our readings:
Informative speeches are designed to educate audiences. Informative speeches answer questions about a topic, such as those beginning with who, when, what, where, why, how to, and how does. For example, your informative speech might describe who popular singer-songwriter Lorde is, define Scientology, compare and contrast the similarities and differences between Pinterest and Instagram, demonstrate how to create and post a video on a website like YouTube.
So, you aren’t celebrating something like you did in the Ceremonial speech, and you aren’t attempting to convince the audience, like you will in the Persuasive speech. You’re just informing/educating on a topic. 
Remember to refer back to your Informative Speech Outline and focus on organizing your speech with an Introduction, Body (main points), Conclusion, and Transition Statements.
A visual aid (presentational aid) is required.
You must also cite sources when using facts/statistics.
Informative Speech Example:
Please review the Informative Speech Outline Example (baseball speech) in this week’s lecture. Then watch this corresponding speech. Notice how the speaker uses the outline and his note cards to deliver the speech in an organized, effective way.
Notice the–>
Introduction: Attention-Getter, establishes credibility, relevancy and previews main points.
Speech Body: Has three main points which are clearly separated with transition statements.
Conclusion: Wraps up the speech by briefly restating the main ideas and uses a memorable closing line.
Presentational aids were used and sources were verbally cited.

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