Voice and presence is an art and science that few people realize the importance of.
It’s deep and it’s life-changing.
And it’s the best kept secret of mega successful people.
Hillary Wicht is a voice and presence expert who has been tapped as a specialist by the Wall Street Journal and the Stanford Entrepreneurial Graduate Program for her work on the impact of gender communication styles in the corporate sector and the art of pitching.
Hillary’s sweet spot incorporates the technical elements of voice and body language as it relates to the fundamentals of human psychology and neuroscience to help heavy hitters develop a voice and presence for leadership so they can have a voice at the table, maximize their sphere of influence and drive results.
Voice and presence training is no longer an option—because if you want to take center stage of your life, you must voice your power.
Hillary first learned about the power of voice and presence as a stage actress and voice performer. As a session singer and background vocalist she shared her voice with people like Grammy award-winning gospel artists CeeCee Winans and Yolanda Adams, The Voice winner Leona Lewis, American Idol Winners and Grammy recipients Kelly Clarkson and Carrie Underwood, Broadway star Idina Menzel, Hip-hop Legend LL Cool J and Rock n roll hall of famer Leonard Cohen. As a voice over talent she did commercial projects for companies such as McDonalds, Mattel, AT&T, and Toyota. In these roles she mastered how to strategically project her voice to target specific audiences in believable ways, establish credibility, and motivate others to action.
Coupling her performance career with her academic background in behavioral psychology lead her to further exploration in Somatic Leadership Coaching, the psychology of body language and psychology of influential communication, allowing her to uncover even deeper patterns of speech and behavior.
Hillary now helps clients generate greater influence so that their messages are heard, their purposes are valued, and the right people take notice. This leads to enormous breakthroughs that pay dividends: higher promotions, larger paychecks, bigger crowds—you name it.