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Beyond Networking How To Magically Connect With Anyone In A Virtual World

Beyond Networking: How To Magically Connect With Anyone In A Virtual World

Beyond Networking is a workshop to teach students how to communicate effectively and make meaningful connections in a virtual world.

College life is going to be different for a while. As the saying goes, whether you think it’s good or bad, you’re right.

Why not make the most of it?

Human connection specialist Brian Miller is a former magician turned author, international speaker, and podcast host. His book Three New People was praised by Publishers Weekly for “brilliantly outlining a system for deepening relationships.” His podcast Beyond Networking recently cracked the Top 200 under ‘Careers’ on Apple. And his TEDx talk “How to Magically Connect with Anyone” has been viewed over 3 million times worldwide.

Leveraging masterful storytelling, interactive magic, and innovative virtual breakout rooms, Brian will lead your students through a series of engaging and practical exercises in human connection, designed specifically for the virtual world.

Outcome: An entire generation of students is being left behind, but it doesn’t have to be yours. This workshop will give your students the practical tools, daily practices, and interpersonal skills required to thrive in the virtual world of college and beyond.

All of Brian’s programs, including How to Magically Connect with Anyone and The Magic of Networking are available in the virtual format.

Brian Miller

“It was GREAT! I wasn’t there, but I asked the person who arranged for Brian to come how it went and she was more than excited about it. She said it was perfect and just what the students needed.”

— Darlene, University of Buffalo

 

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Virtual Programs

“What a fun program. As an advisor, I loved how hands-off [Virtual Cell Phone Smackdown] was for me. The students are raving about it… Really appreciate how well done this was. It didn’t feel like an in-person program that was quickly converted to online—it felt really intentionally designed.”

— Adelphi University