About

This is how SpeakerScore works: Simply log in or sign up to SpeakerScore. Then you can add your first talk with the minimum of a title, date and time. Now you have access to the feedback shortcode, that you can share with your audience to get feedback.

Tip: Put the feedback shortcode on the last slide of your presentation or any other communication you send out. The best thing you can do, is to ask your audience to give you feedback straight away!

Sit back and watch the scores, badges, comments and pictures stream in

Use your SpeakerScore, comments, badges and pictures from your talks to promote future talks. In other words:

"Show, don’t tell"

Show your social and professional network what a great speaker you are. Share your results from a specific talk or share your overall SpeakerScore. You can also share your public SpeakerScore Profile. Edit your profile to contain only the information that you want – including links to your social media profiles.

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How it started

Lots of solutions exist for creating on-line questionnaires, but they are a lot of work, the forms are unimpressive, and — most importantly — you cannot easily compare your results from one talk to another.

The idea behind SpeakerScore originated from Danish speaker and internet psychologist Anders Colding. The process of evaluating a talk had so many obstacles so most of the time getting feedback never happened. If he eventually received feedback collected at a conference or event, it was very common and could not be compared to anything he had done before or might do in the future.

The 'Big 4' questions we ask

Psychologist and speaker, Anders Colding, asked communication experts, conference organizers, public speakers, and other psychologists about what feedback they looked for. What basic questions would provide a 360-degree insight into the audience experience?

After testing numerous questions on a wide variety of audiences and talks, he arrived upon the 'Big 4' that you really need, to evaluate any talk or lecture:

  1. How well did the talk meet your expectations: Did you get what you came for?
  2. How interesting did you find the talk: Was it stimulating or boring to be in the room?
  3. How valuable was the talk: Did you learn something new and enriching?
  4. How well was the talk presented: Did you like the speakers charisma and style of communication?

By answering these questions on a scale from 0 to 100, the speaker receives a SpeakerScore that can be easily compared to other SpeakerScores – both the speakers own score as well as others.

Also - you do not have to make up your own questions or create your own evaluation in SurveyMonkey or Google Forms.

See your scores
See your scores
See your scores

About badges

Badges are an insight to your public speaking persona. To supplement the big 4 questions, we let your audience award you with “badges” for special qualities: Funny, expert, motivator, storyteller and teacher.

Badges help pinpoint the way you come across by indicating strong suits and weak spots. If your lecture scored many badges for “Expert” but very few for “Teacher,” it may be a sign that you suffer from “expert syndrome” and need to start improving your teaching skills.

Really funny
True expert
Strong motivator
Storyteller
Excellent teacher