"Personal presence" is hard to define, but we know it when we see it.
Someone walks into a room and people step aside. Heads turn. Conversation opens up to include them. They're in charge of themselves and any situation. It's not a question of status symbols or position. Personal presence involves genuine character and relationship issues.
It's not who you are it's how you are, how you present yourself, how you act.
Dianna Booher, an award-winning consultant to Fortune 500 companies, shows how anyone can master the skills and attitudes that will enable them to become compelling leaders and communicate with credibility and power.