Your story is interesting, but only if you tell it
Stories can enhance presentations or any conversation, writes John Millen, who outlines how to begin collecting both personal stories and those about your organization. “I call storytelling ‘the leader’s superpower’ because telling a story is more engaging, inspiring and motivating than anything else you can say,” he writes.
#1. Use storytelling to highlight previous trustworthiness.
Tell Us Something is a live storytelling event based in Missoula, MT. Tell Us Something inspires more understanding, acceptance, and empathy within our community. Each event features 8 storytellers from the community sharing their true personal stories from memory and without notes.
Marc Moss produces a podcast of those stories which can be found wherever you get your podcasts.
Tell Us Something live events have expanded to Helena, MT and Butte, America.
Marc hosted a youth storytelling workshop at Zootown Arts Community Center in August 2018. He also teaches storytelling in the Missoula County Public Schools as part of Spark!
Tell Us Something awakens imagination, empowers storytellers and connects the community through the transformative power of personal storytelling. It is a celebration of each other, our stories and how we move through the world together. All of the stories at Tell Us Something are true. Stories last for 10 minutes and are told from memory. Everyone is welcome to tell a story. There is a theme for each event.
Tell Us Something is calling for *YOU* to pitch your true personal story on the theme “Forward to Better”.