Creative Ireland (Waterford) is delighted to announce a FREE online programme for emerging young creatives.
“Talking to Yourself Won’t Get You There”
Open to all creatives aged between 18 and 25 years old in County Waterford.
The programme will help you to think strategically as you build your online presence and develop your communications skills.
Ideal for anyone starting out a new creative career.
I’m Clodagh Walsh, a former broadcast journalist. I work with people to help build their skills so they can gain confidence and speak with ease. We’ll work together on your speaking and presentation style. With the right tools you will be able to communicate your message with confidence and authenticity. If you’re just starting out and want to develop your skills further, I can help.
The programme will be delivered in three one hour online Zoom sessions.
Sessions take place at 7pm on Monday 23rd & 30th November and 7th December.
To register email: email@example.com
WITH A BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF YOUR CREATIVE BUSINESS, ASPIRATIONS, AND REASONS FOR WANTING TO PARTICIPATE IN THE WORKSHOPS.
Clodagh Walsh is founder of SpeakEasy Communications. Formerly a broadcast journalist with RTÉ, she spent most of her career either behind a mic or in front of a camera. Clodagh has presented TV News bulletins, edited radio news, reported for Morning Ireland, The Week In Politics and the Oireachtas Unit. She was a familiar voice on ” It says in the papers” on Morning Ireland.
Clodagh studied Communications at the College of Commerce in Rathmines, Dublin, but ran away to join the circus! Well not quite the circus…. but as one of the founders of the Red Kettle Theatre Company. As an actor, she learned how to hold an audience.
She spent several years working abroad; In New York as a technical writer for a medical devices company; In London managing merchandise for some of London’s most famous West End theatres and in Italy as an English teacher in a European school.
She is a volunteer mentor for the Women on Air project, helping professional women become more visible in mainstream media.