Presenting complex ideas to business leaders can be challenging.

When all eyes are on us, we must rise to the challenge.

Most experts struggle with knowing which key points to focus on so they just share everything

We spend countless hours, nights and weekends creating our presentation, writing page after page and when our big moment comes …

The presentation bombs, or nobody even reads our 50-page paper or PowerPoint.

That's when we realise that maybe, presenting massive volumes of information wasn't such a good idea.

So, how to balance too much detail with not enough?

How do you give a presentation or write a paper that communicates complex ideas with clarity?

It might feel like an impossible task, but I promise you, it's not.

I've been teaching technical experts like you and many of the world's top brands how to communicate with clarity and confidence for more than 20 years.

I've created a short email course to help. It's called Four Tips for Communicating Complex Ideas.

Sign up below. It's free.

4 ideas to help
complex communication
cut through 

IDEA #1 – Great communicators are made not born.

Learn to convey complex ideas with
clarity, confidence and cut through
in any executive setting

PS. We won't share your email with anyone.


This short email course is prepared by Davina Stanley.

Davina has helped smart people all over the world to clarify and communicate complex ideas for 20+ years.

She began this work when she joined McKinsey & Company as a communication specialist in Hong Kong. She continued helping others when living in New York, Tokyo and now back in Australia through her corporate consulting and her Clarity First Program.

The structured approach that she teaches, the So What Strategy, helps people from almost every discipline.

“Clarity First gave me a simple structure for developing effective communications, that I can use over and over again to get approvals, get funding, manage risks and issues, and to get fast decisions. It has helped me take my career to the next level, and more.”
– Cerise Uden, Program Manager, Westpac Bank