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"In conclusion, for Americans to lose weight, they need to EAT..." were some of the final confident words that escaped my mouth as I firmly clinched the win for greatest impromptu. I found myself grinning as the judges laughed and applauded my comical yet thoughtful speech. However, I wasn't always such a fantastic speaker. In reality, only a year earlier would you locate a anxious, bullet-sweating variant of me standing in front of another set of judges. Speaking in front of the others was definitely not my forte, but neither was my ability to take risks. I soon found out just how important that ability is and the way to correctly use it. Like most students, I was deathly afraid of any kind of public speaking. Unlike a lot of students, I'd keep to myself all the time. As a result, the normal signals of the fear were there and well magnified: vibration, profuse perspiration, and stuttering. It turned out so poor that no matter how much exercise I'd earlier, words would constantly allude me when the time came to speak before my peers. There was a way from the terrible introversion. That's when I decided to take one of the largest risks of my life: joining the speech and debate team. When diving head first into my panic did not cure me, then what else will? Meeting the discussion coach proven to be different than originally expected. Mrs Janewski has been a very unassuming, yet cheerful and confident individual. The strangest thing was that these values have been transferred to her audience as she spoke. Somehow I knew she was the secret to all of my problems. On the very first meeting she sat us all down and imparted her key. "I know that it can seem that talking in front of people is a distinctive skill, but in reality it is a readily acq...