Chris Helder

Chris Helder

Chris Helder is a business communication genius and master storyteller whose presentations have radically transformed how thousands of people worldwide communicate with clients, customers, colleagues, staff and teams. He has been a professional speaker for 18 years and has done over 2,450 presentations around the world.
  • Photo of Why you need to embrace the future or risk being left behind

    Why you need to embrace the future or risk being left behind

    In recent years, I have watched audiences at conferences become fascinated with messages from futurists. They have challenged our minds with stories of artificial intelligence, driverless cars and drones delivering our Amazon orders. They talk about a new generation that is growing up and has always been able to interact with their device. The studies…

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  • Photo of 20 useful beliefs that are better than positive thinking

    20 useful beliefs that are better than positive thinking

    1. Sometimes bad stuff happens. If you can’t control it, don’t obsess about it. Find the useful belief in it. This includes the market you are in. No matter what, there are opportunities everywhere. Go find them. 2. Good stuff also happens. Be grateful. Gratitude is the key to being connected to your life. You have…

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  • Photo of Prepare For The Obstacles

    Prepare For The Obstacles

    We’ve all said it: ‘I’m going to start on Monday!’ This is the banner cry for people who are momentarily inspired to make some big changes, only to run into difficulties when Monday arrives. But if you prepare in advance for the obstacles that you may find in your way, you will be more likely…

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  • Photo of 5 Tips to drive sales with Useful Belief: Chris Helder

    5 Tips to drive sales with Useful Belief: Chris Helder

    Ever tried positive thinking? If you have and you achieved mixed results (or nil results), you’re not alone. Chris Helder introduces a more realistic alternative – useful belief – which can be used to drive sales. Positive thinking doesn’t work. Not really. Imagine if I walked up to someone who was struggling or who had…

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