Planning Your Oral Presentation
Tell the audience or judge your name.
Say the name of your project.
Explain how or why you became interested in this topic.
Tell where you obtained your information. Show list of references and books (bibliography). If you visited places to get information, like the Children's Museum or interviewed people, explain how these helped you.
Body of Your Presentation
Explain what you have learned about the subject or process.
Show the equipment, specimens, and/or pictures as you explain the procedures you used.
Point to the tables and graphs as you explain the results of the experiment.
Show and explain the conclusion and whether your hypothesis was supported or not by the data.
Explain the background knowledge that helped you understand your experiment and the results better.
State the most important thing you learned by doing the experiment.
Explain any new questions you have now that came as a result of working on this project.
Offer to answer and questions from the audience or judge.