7 Things You Must NOT Do When Presenting Your Innovation at Work: a blog about tips on presenting to a team or coworker.


  • Author Ryunoskuke Venus
  • Published August 15, 2022
  • Word count 927

If you're presenting your latest innovation at work, you likely feel a little nervous. But don't worry! We've got some tips to help make the experience more positive and productive for all involved.

1)Do not make it all about you

2)Don't be afraid to ask for help.

It's natural to feel like a failure when you have no idea what you're doing and your presentation is not going well. But if you're in the same situation as me (maybe even worse), don't be afraid to ask for feedback from others, whether they work in your company or not. They'll likely be able to point out things that could help make your presentation better and give more insight on how it should look so that other people can understand it better as well! That way, there won't be any chance of having anyone walk out of the room saying "what did she just say?"

3)Do not feel like you have to apologize

4)Do not feel like you have to apologize for your idea.

It's ok to make mistakes and be wrong sometimes, especially when presenting your innovation at work.

It is also acceptable for someone else in the room who may have a different view on how things should be done with regards to the innovation itself, but you don't need to apologize for the fact that their opinion differs from yours (unless they are directly involved with working on something similar).

It's also okay if these people are going through some personal issues at home or work—it happens! And if someone makes a mistake during an important presentation like this one, then it just means that there was more work left undone before giving birth so please don't blame yourself too much since everyone makes mistakes sometimes...

5)Do not take it personally

If you're lucky, your innovation is the first of its kind. But even if it's not, don't take it personally. Your idea is not the end of the world and should not be treated as such. Your colleagues have ideas too—and they might have had yours before you did!

There are other ways to demonstrate that you're not taking yourself too seriously: by laughing at yourself along with everyone else when something goes wrong (or right). By showing off some personality traits that aren't common among your peers; being empathetic when someone else fails at something they worked on together; remembering how excited we all get when our projects come together at last...

6)Do not try to be perfect

One of the most common mistakes I see in presentations is that people try too hard. They want to be perfect, and they feel like their work should be perfect too. This can lead to a lot of anxiety regarding what everybody else thinks about your presentation, which can make things worse than if you just relaxed and let it flow naturally from you.

This applies even if you have nothing serious at stake or anything at stake beyond your sense of pride (which we all know is a very powerful motivator). The best advice I can give is this: don't try! If there's something that doesn't come out right, don't worry about it—just keep going with confidence instead! You'll still be creating value for others while they're watching your presentation; even if they don’t notice certain aspects of it now (or maybe ever), those details will eventually become part of their memory when thinking back on all these great moments together later down the line after meeting up again someday soon."

7)Do not use big technical words or phrases if you don't need to

You don't need to be a rocket scientist to present your innovation. It's probably better if you don't pretend that you are. If your audience is not familiar with the technical jargon used by innovators and entrepreneurs then they will struggle to understand what you're talking about and how it could help them in their work. You should use simple language whenever possible so that everyone can follow along easily without having any problems understanding what's going on or why something is important (or not).

You don't have to go for perfection. Don't worry about making mistakes. It's a blog post, not a formal presentation, so you don't have to be perfect. You can make mistakes and move on from them quickly with no harm done—and even if someone else points out your error, do not take it as an insult or affront! It's their job to point out your error; don't take it personally (unless you're someone who suffers from an extreme case of micromanaging).

Don't worry about being liked by others in your team/organization/company/etc., either. They might like what you're doing but that doesn't mean they'll like how well implemented those ideas are in practice...or at all because sometimes people just love a change! The truth is that there will always be some people who dislike new things (even if they do eventually come around), but don't let this stop you from trying something new; instead try taking steps towards improving upon what works before moving forward into uncharted territory--you never know where innovation might lead us next!


In conclusion, you should always be humble and not take things personally. You need to remember that your presentation is an opportunity to share and discuss with others your innovative idea, which might help them solve their problems as well. This can improve the working environment in some way or another.

I love happy people. I love making people happy. I love being happy. pet peeve: misogyny, and all other forms of discrimination.

🌟 I am a creative, bright and positive person. I like to do everything new and unusual. I am always in good spirits, I want to inspire people around me.

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