Want to confidently influence your audience and produce better business results?

I’ll show you how to:

  • Speak with influence, power, authenticity, self-expression and passion
  • Gain – and regain – your confidence
  • Dismantle the three great myths of public speaking
  • Be the first to put your hand up to speak
  • Overcome your fear of public speaking forever
  • Your story is your wealth – learn how to share it effectively
Book Si to Speak
Simon Ekin

Simon Ekin

Professional Speaker

I have been a British Army Officer, a photo-journalist, a waiter, a game-keeper’s assistant, a planter of onions and chicken-coop cleaner. I have also cycled from 13,000 kilometres from Cape Town to the UK.

I’ve been in people and leadership development for over 30 years and I speak, coach, train and facilitates people and organisations to be more effective, productive and purposeful.

I’ve spoken at over a thousand conferences and events.

I work nationally and internationally with big business, small business, educational establishments, charities and non-profit organisations.  My clients have included Investec, Tiger Brands, Audi, Barclays Africa, SAB Miller, Bishops, Rondebosch schools and Lotus River High School, St Luke’s Hospice and St Joseph’s Children’s home.

I am married, live in Cape Town, and have two children. My loves include, story-telling, nature, The Blues, stand-up comedy, Test Match Cricket, cycle-touring and connecting with people. 

Contact me

Unit 4, Harfield Village Centre
48 2nd Avenue
Claremont
Cape Town
7708

Phone: +27 82 565 0765

E-mail: simon@simonekin.com

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Latest Blog Posts

Once every two weeks I publish a new post on my blog. Check them out here.

Elevate your success – do one thing

Learn a tip about how to elevate your level of success especially in public speaking, confidence, success, communication and the power of accountability..

Words are the source of our power. This might help you today!

In a conversation with a client recently, I used the phrase: one swallow doesn’t make a summer. I was unsure whether or not to use it, as I thought he might experience it as demeaning, or patronising; that I was just throwing out a quote or a cliché. That was until I...