Imagine this, a fun playhouse, children everywhere, new beginnings, and a welcome speech to make to parents and children. Making speeches for children is both fun and exciting to do. Welcoming children to a new place like a school, a class and to welcome their parents as well can also be considered fun. Now, here are some 5+ welcome speeches for kids, kindergarten, class and parents.
A welcome speech is a type of speech given by the presenter at the start of an event or a ceremony. To show thankfulness towards the people present who have taken pains to come to the said ceremony.
You may wonder why a welcome speech should be useful for children. Since a child’s attention span is shorter than adults. The use for a welcome speech for children is not just to welcome them but to welcome their parents as well. It is to show that they are also important.
As we all know children have a short attention span. So it is difficult to keep them still to listen and interact during an event. But what if you found a way to draw your little audiences in, would you use those tips to do so? So here we have some tips on how to make a fun welcoming speech for children followed by how to present your speech to your young audiences. Let’s take a look shall we?
If you want to be as creative and make it as easy as possible, you may make your speech in the form of a letter. Present it to your audience with a smile and some gestures. Remember you are dealing with children.
Use facial and hand gestures. Your audience are children after all. Make them laugh, make them smile whatever needs to be done. As long as you are able to capture their attention even for 5 minutes.
Longer than a minute but shorter than five minutes. Within those minutes are perfect enough to grab their undivided attention.
Making children speeches can be a challenge. Since it is really that difficult to make them pay attention with words that they may not be able to comprehend. To do this, use simple words and simple hand gestures. Don’t forget to smile when you present your speech. Make eye contact to make them feel welcome.