RRemembering names is difficult. we've all said that and heard that before. I'm not sure how I came about this, but I believe I invented this technique to help me remember names when I meet them for the first time. It builds rapport with the group and your magic becomes stronger because of it. We will use an example of 4.
When you introduce yourself, it's not always 100% that you start off with getting everyone's name. It builds a bit of anxiety where the spectators are wondering why you are interrupting their group and what you are going to do. I like to have an opening effect first to relax the audience, and then start getting their names.
for the first person I ask them for their name. Lets say her name is Julia. I spend my first, in the hands trick with Julia, and so far that's easy. You thank them and move to the second person.
Here is where the name trick comes into play. I ask the name of the second person, ie: Robert, and then I will immediately look at Julia and say Julia and gesture with a nod, then Robert and continue with the trick. After this, it will be ingrained in your mind who those two are.
Then for the third person, I will repeat while looking: Julia, Robert, and then look to the third person, Hi whats' your name? This is also a way to keep control of the group and be the "alpha" of that encounter.
And finally by the time you reach the last person, you can have them sign their name on the card just for extra assurance.
At the end of the set, repeat everyone's names again, shake their hand, and thank them for their time,
I hope you like it. This has been a gold tip for me
British billionaire Richard Branson, whose own space company, Virgin Galactic, is planning on conducting flights to suborbital space for ultra-wealthy thrill seekers and competing directly with Blue Origin. Branson has long said he would be among the first passengers aboard Virgin Galactic's rocket-powered plane, but that flight is expected to take place later in 2021.Blue Origin's flight crewed flight will see the company's six-seater capsule and 59-foot rocket tear toward the edge of space on a 11-minute flight that'll reach more than 60 miles above Earth.After six years of extensive and often secretive testing of the rocket and capsule, called New Shepard, Blue Origin announced in May that it was preparing to put the first passengers in a New Shepard capsule.