Title a slide
There are multiple ways to add titles to your slides in PowerPoint. Use the Layout option to create a standalone title slide or to add a title to a slide that contains other text. You can also use the Outline view or the Accessibility ribbon to create and update the titles of your slides.
Select a heading below to open it and see the detailed instructions.
Use the Accessibility ribbon to title a slide
You can use the Accessibility ribbon to add or edit slide titles and to make sure your slides are accessible to everyone.
Select Review > Check Accessibility . The Accessibility ribbon is displayed, and the Accessibility pane opens to the right of the selected slide.
Select one of the following options:
Note: The available options depend on whether a title placeholder exists or not, and what type of element is selected on the slide.
To move the cursor to the title placeholder, select Edit Slide Title .
To add a title placeholder to the slide and move the cursor to the placeholder, select Add Slide Title .
To add an off-slide title placeholder and move the cursor to the placeholder, select Add Hidden Slide Title . Because the title is positioned off-slide, it will be invisible during a slide show, but the title is available to help users navigate or select the slide.
If there is no title placeholder on the slide, to let the Accessibility Checker select the text box or shape that seems most like a title, select Set as Slide Title . This makes the selected object your slide title. If there is another text box or shape you want to use as the title, select the object, and then choose this option. Only objects with text that aren't in groups can be made into a title.
Selecting the Slide Title button without expanding the dropdown menu does the following:
If an object that can be set as the title is selected on the slide, that object is set as the slide title ( Set as Slide Title ).
If there is a title, but no object is selected, the cursor moves to the title placeholder ( Edit Slide Title ).
If there is no title and no object is selected, a title placeholder is added and the cursor moves to the placeholder ( Add Slide Title ).
Type or edit the slide title.
Tip: To review your presentation for missing or duplicate slide titles, run the Accessibility Checker, and then check the Accessibility pane to find them.
Use the Layout option to title a slide
You can name or rename a slide by using a slide layout that has a title placeholder .
Select the slide whose layout you will change so that it can have a title.
Click Home > Layout .
Select Title Slide for a standalone title page or select Title and Content for a slide that contains a title and a full slide text box. Many other layout options include titles, too. Pick the one that’s best suited for your presentation.
Select the Click to add title text box. Enter your title for that slide.
Use Outline view to title a slide
You can also create a slide title in Outline view. This view also shows the titles for any other slides in your presentation.
Click View > Outline View .
A slide without a title will have no text to the right of the slide number.
If your slide already has a title, it appears next to the slide number.
Click to the right of the slide number.
Type your new title here, or update an existing slide title. Your text will appear on the slide as you enter it.
Tip: You can use Outline view as your notes when you give a presentation.
Put a title on a slide, but make the title invisible
You can position a title off the slide. That way, the slide has a title for accessibility or sorting reasons, but you save space on the slide for other content.
On the View tab, select Zoom and then lower the zoom percentage to about 50% so that the margins outside the slide are visible.
Type a title in the Title placeholder box.
Drag the Title placeholder upward or downward and then drop it outside the slide boundary.
You can confirm that the title will be invisible during a slide show by selecting Slide Show > From Current Slide .
Systematically hide slide titles
If you want all or many of your slide titles to be hidden, use Slide Master view to achieve it. Duplicate the slide layout for which you want to have hidden titles. Then on the duplicate layout, move the title placeholder off-slide. Then apply the new layout to the appropriate slides.
On the View tab of the ribbon, in the Master Views group, select Slide Master .
In the slide thumbnail pane on the left side of the PowerPoint window, right-click a slide layout (such as Title and Content Layout ) that you want to alter, and choose Duplicate Layout .
Select the duplicated layout.
Select the title placeholder, drag it upward, and drop it outside the boundary of the visible slide.
If PowerPoint doesn't allow you to drag the placeholder that far, use View > Zoom to make the slide surface area appear smaller so that there is adequate room to move the placeholder fully off-slide.
Close Master view and return to Normal view.
Select a slide whose title you want to hide. Right-click it, and apply the "hidden-title" slide layout that you just created.
The title moves to an off-slide position, but it still exists. You can see the title of the slide by switching to Outline view.
Put the same title on every slide
If you want the same title on every slide, you may be thinking of what PowerPoint calls a footer . For instructions on putting footers on your slides, see Insert or change footers in PowerPoint slides .
Why slide titles are important
Having slide titles is valuable for:
Accessibility A visually impaired person that uses a screen reader relies on the slide titles to know which slide is which.
Helping various PowerPoint features work correctly Design Ideas, Apply Layout, and Reset Slide work better on slides that have titles. Insert Hyperlink, Insert Zoom, and custom shows all refer to slides by their titles.
PowerPoint expert Geetesh Bajaj has an article on his site about Hiding Slide Titles in PowerPoint .
You can name or rename a slide by using a slide layout that has a title placeholder
Tip: You can use Outline view as your notes when you give a presentation.
If there is no title placeholder on the slide, to let the Accessibility Checker select the text box or shape that seems most like a title, select Set as Slide Title . This makes the selected object your slide title. If there is another text box or shape you want to use as the title, select that object, and then choose Set as Slide Title . Only objects with text that aren't in groups can be made into a title.
If there is no title placeholder on the slide, to let the Accessibility Checker select the text box or shape that seems most like a title, select Set As Slide Title . This makes the selected object your slide title. If there is another text box or shape you want to use as the title, select that object, and then choose Set As Slide Title . Only objects with text that aren't in groups can be made into a title.
If an object that can be set as the title is selected on the slide, that object is set as the slide title ( Set As Slide Title ).
You can confirm that the title will be invisible during a slide show by selecting Slide Show > From Current Slide .
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How to Add Titles to Slides in Microsoft PowerPoint
With her B.S. in Information Technology, Sandy worked for many years in the IT industry as a Project Manager, Department Manager, and PMO Lead. She learned how technology can enrich both professional and personal lives by using the right tools. And, she has shared those suggestions and how-tos on many websites over time. With thousands of articles under her belt, Sandy strives to help others use technology to their advantage. Read more...
You may not think much about using slide titles for your presentations. But for accessibility and the use of other features, slide titles are important. Here, we’ll show you how to add titles to slides in Microsoft PowerPoint.
For those using screen readers, slide titles are essential. And if you use features like custom slide shows or hyperlinks to slides in your presentation, slide titles are necessary elements. We’ll show you how to quickly find slides that are missing titles and a few different ways to add titles to those slides.
Find Slides With Missing Titles in PowerPoint Immediately Add Slide Titles Add Slide Titles Using Outline View Use a Title Slide Layout How to Hide the Title on a Slide Add a Hidden Title Move the Title Off the Slide
Find Slides With Missing Titles in PowerPoint
Rather than reviewing each slide to visually spot the missing titles, you can use PowerPoint’s built-in Accessibility Checker to find them fast.
RELATED: How to Add Alternative Text to an Object in PowerPoint
Open your presentation, go to the Review tab, and click “Check Accessibility” in the Accessibility section of the ribbon.
You’ll see the Accessibility panel open on the right with Errors, Warnings, and Tips. Expand Errors and you’ll see an item labeled Missing Slide Title with the number of slides in need of titles. If you don’t see this error, then you don’t have any missing titles.
Immediately Add Slide Titles
If you expand the Missing Slide Title label, you’ll see the exact slide numbers that are missing titles.
You can then immediately add a title by doing one of the following:
- Click a slide number and it will display highlighted in the panel on the left side. Click next to the number and add a title.
- Click the drop-down arrow to the right of the slide and select “Add Slide Title.”
- Select the slide, use the Slide Title drop-down arrow on the Accessibility tab, and choose “Add Slide Title.”
Add Slide Titles Using Outline View
Outline view is what you’ll see on the left side of PowerPoint if you use the first method above to find missing slide titles. But you can also jump right to it to see which slides need titles if you like.
Go to the View tab and click “Outline View” in the Presentation Views section of the ribbon.
You’ll then see this view appear on the left with each slide number. The title of a slide is the text that appears in bold. If you’re missing a title, simply type it next to the small square for that slide.
Use a Title Slide Layout
One way to avoid missing slide titles is to use a layout that includes a title. While not always convenient for the type of slide you need, it’s still an option.
To add a slide with a title, click the New Slide drop-down arrow on either the Home or Insert tab. You’ll see those layouts with a title such as Title and Content or Title Only. Choose one of these and use the title text box included on the slide.
You can also change the layout of a current slide if it fits in with your presentation. Select the slide and go to the Home tab. Click the Layout drop-down arrow and choose a title slide like above. This changes the current layout to one with a title.
How to Hide the Title on a Slide
One disadvantage to adding titles to slides or using a title layout is that the title actually appears on the slide. Again, this may not be something you want, especially if the slide only contains a video or image.
RELATED: How to Add a Video to a Microsoft PowerPoint Presentation
A way around showing the title on the slide is to simply hide it, and there are two easy ways to do this.
Add a Hidden Title
Display the Accessibility tab by going to Review > Check Accessibility. In the Screen Reader section of the ribbon, click the Slide Title drop-down arrow and pick “Add Hidden Slide Title.”
You’ll see the text box for the title display directly above the slide. Simply add your title to it and leave the box where it is.
Move the Title Off the Slide
Another way to hide the title is to select the text box containing the title on your slide. When your cursor changes to a four-sided arrow, use it to drag the box off of the slide. You can move it above, below, or to one of the sides.
When you preview or practice your slideshow after using one of the above methods, you shouldn’t see the title on the slide. However, the title is still technically there and available for screen readers and specific PowerPoint features.
RELATED: How to Practice Your Presentations with PowerPoint's Presenter Coach
Be respectful of those joining your presentation using a screen reader or prepare for other features that PowerPoint has to offer by including slide titles.
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How to Effectively use PowerPoint Slide Titles to Engage Your Audience
May 13, 2021 | PowerPoint , Slides that sell
Although they are the largest words on a PowerPoint slide, slide titles are often overlooked. Learning how to title a PowerPoint slide is a critical skill to build impactful presentations that engage audiences. When worded and formatted properly, slide titles can help with storytelling and quickly convey your key message. Audiences want to clearly know what you’re trying to say. Use PowerPoint slide titles to make your message stand out and help them understand the value you bring. In this article, we detail 5 tips to help you create better slide titles.
Top 5 Tips to Create Better PowerPoint Slide Titles
Most PowerPoint slide titles tend to describe the contents of the slide rather than the takeaway message. As a result, they do not engage the audience and fail to convey your message. Slide titles are most effective written as an action title, which spells out the ‘so what’ of the slide rather than a written description of the content.
Watch our video for more info on creating effective slide titles.
Action title meaning An action title is a slide title that’s worded to reflect the key takeaway or ‘so what’ of the slide. If written effectively, the audience should only need to read the action title, and not the rest of the slide, to understand the primary message.
By quickly conveying your message, you can create an engaging and creative PowerPoint presentation that your audience will appreciate. Action titles are critical to creating slides that sell. Your audience’s attention is highest when they are reading the first item of your slides.
#2: Create a storyline for your presentation
Before you begin using PowerPoint, write out an outline for the story you’re telling. Setting up a story framework prior to creating slides will give your presentation more organization. One way to check if your PowerPoint slides have effective action titles is to stack your slide titles and see if they make a story. Is there a clear message here surrounding the story you are selling?
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#3: Make sure title alignment is consistent
Make sure that all of your titles are aligned the same way slide-to-slide. You don’t want to distract the audience and reduce the professionalism of your PowerPoint presentation by having the title to “jump” when you change to the next slide. An easy way to do this for your whole presentation is to go into your slide master [link to our article on master slides] and format the title text boxes using placeholders.
#4: Keep text size the same
Maintaining a consistent font size can also help keep your PowerPoint presentation polished. Once you’ve captured the audience’s attention through storytelling with action titles, make sure the text size is the same from slide-to-slide in both the title and the body text. Manually change this or consider using the slide master again to format the presentation. The consistency of text sizes will add professionalism and uniformity to your presentation.
#5: Stay away from hanging words
Avoid having just one word on the second line of the title as it creates a visual interruption and draws unintended attention to the single word. You can add a manual break to force two or more words on the second line or add more words to the title. Additionally, consider giving your team examples of how to format titles that go on one line or two lines of text the correct way. This can also be easily formatted within the slide master view. When you create the slide master, make sure to format the title text size and color appropriately.
Writing your PowerPoint Presentation Story
Mapping your PowerPoint Slides
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You may not assume much concerning using slide titles for your presentations. But also for availability and also making use of various other attributes, slide titles are important. Right here, we’ll reveal you exactly how to add titles to slides in Microsoft PowerPoint.
For those utilizing display visitors, slide titles are important. And if you utilize functions like custom-made slide shows or hyperlinks to slides in your presentation, slide titles are necessary elements. We’ll show you just how to swiftly discover slides that are missing titles as well as a couple of different ways to add titles to those slides.
Find Slides With Missing Titles in PowerPoint Immediately Add Slide TitlesAdd Slide Titles Using Outline ViewUse a Title Slide LayoutHow to Hide the Title on a Slide Add a Hidden Title Move the Title Off the Slide
Find Slides With Missing Titles in PowerPoint
Instead of evaluating each slide to aesthetically detect the missing out on titles, you can use PowerPoint’s built-in Accessibility Checker to locate them fast.
Open your presentation, go to the Review tab, and click “Check Accessibility” in the Accessibility area of the bow.
You’ll see the Accessibility panel open on the right with Errors, Warnings, and also Tips. Increase Errors and you’ll see a thing identified Missing Slide Title with the variety of slides seeking titles. If you don’t see this mistake, after that you do not have any kind of missing out on titles.
If you broaden the Missing Slide Title tag, you’ll see the exact slide numbers that are missing titles.
You can after that immediately add a title by doing among the following:
Add Slide Titles Using Outline View
Outline sight is what you’ll see on the left side of PowerPoint if you make use of the initial technique above to discover missing slide titles. Yet you can additionally leap appropriate to it to see which slides require titles if you like.
Go to the View tab and also click “Outline View” in the Presentation Views area of the bow.
You’ll after that see this sight appear on the entrusted each slide number. The title of a slide is the text that shows up in vibrant. If you’re missing out on a title, simply type it alongside the small square for that slide.
Utilize a Title Slide Layout
One means to avoid missing out on slide titles is to use a design that includes a title. While not always practical for the type of slide you need, it’s still a choice.
To add a slide with a title, click the New Slide drop-down arrow on either the Home or Insert tab. You’ll see those layouts with a title such as Title and Content or Title Only. Select among these and also make use of the title text box included on the slide.
You can also change the design of a current slide if it fits in with your presentation. Select the slide and most likely to the Home tab. Click the Layout drop-down arrow and also select a title slide like above. This changes the present format to one with a title.
Exactly how to Hide the Title on a Slide
One negative aspect to including titles to slides or utilizing a title design is that the title really appears on the slide. Again, this might not be something you want, specifically if the slide just consists of a video or photo.
A method around revealing the title on the slide is to merely hide it, and there are 2 easy methods to do this.
Display the Accessibility tab by mosting likely to Review > > Check Accessibility. In the Screen Reader area of the ribbon, click the Slide Title drop-down arrowhead as well as select “Add Hidden Slide Title.”
You’ll see the text box for the title display screen straight over the slide. Just add your title to it and also leave package where it is.
One more means to conceal the title is to pick the message box including the title on your slide. When your arrow adjustments to a four-sided arrow, utilize it to drag the box off of the slide. You can move it above, below, or to one of the sides.
When you sneak peek or exercise your slide show after making use of one of the above techniques, you shouldn’t see the title on the slide. However, the title is still practically there as well as available for display readers and also certain PowerPoint attributes.
Be considerate of those joining your presentation using a screen visitor or get ready for other functions that PowerPoint needs to supply by including slide titles.
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Blog > 10 creative Ideas for your Title- and End-Slides in Presentations
10 creative Ideas for your Title- and End-Slides in Presentations
11.13.19 • #powerpointtips #presentation.
Of all the slides in a PowerPoint presentation, the ones that are without a doubt the most important ones are the first and the last one. It makes perfect sense – the title slide sets the general tone. Make it boring and you’ll loose your audience’s attention within the first few minutes. If you’re making it exciting and innovative on the other hand, you’re taking a big step towards giving an amazing presentation and having an engaged audience. It is very similar with the final slide. It will be the one that people are going to remember most, the one that is supposed to make people leave the room thinking ‘Wow! What a great presentation!’ A bad ending could even mess up what would otherwise be a good performance overall (just think of a good TV show with a bad ending…).
The most common mistakes for title and final slides
If you asked 100 people what belongs on your PowerPoint’s title slide, the majority would answer ‘The title, maybe a subtitle, the presenter’s name and company, the date’. That kind of title slide is alright, but you usually say all of these things in the beginning of a presentation anyway. Also, it is very likely that most of your attendees know these things – they usually signed up for it after all. So what’s the point in listing all of that information on your title slide, when you could also use it for making a stunning first impression? Not only the title slide is commonly designed in an uncreative and conventional way. Too often, you can see PowerPoint presentations ending with the ‘Any Questions?’ or even worse – the ‘Thank you for your attention’ slide. ‘Thank you for your attention’ is a set phrase that has been said so many times it can’t possibly be delivered in an authentic way anymore. Therefore, it’s better to think of something else for your grand final. Finding an unconventional ending that suits your presentation style makes you seem much more charismatic and authentic than using an empty phrase.
1. An inspiring quote
An inspiring quote on your slide is a perfect way to both start and finish your presentation. Well, it does not have to be inspiring. It could be any quote that is somehow connected to your presented topic. Just have fun looking through books and the internet to find interesting quotes that you want your audience to hear. Good pages to look at for inspiration are goodreads and brainyquotes.com .
2. A blank slide
This might seem strange to some people, but a blank slide can be really powerful if you want to have your audience’s full attention. You can use the advantage of blank slides by incorporating them at the beginning, in the end or even in between your regular slides. You can either use a blank slide of your regular template (so there will still be some design elements on it) or go all in and make the slide completely black (or white).
3. A call to action
If the goal of your presentation is to really make your audience act in some kind of way, there is no better way to start – or better yet end your presentation than with a call to action. This can be literally anything from little trivial things like “Drink enough water during the presentation so your brain stays intact!” – which will lighten up the mood – to more serious calls like “Help reducing waste by recycling whenever possible!”.
4. A question
Usually, it is the audience that asks questions after a presentation. However, you can also turn that around and ask your attendees instead. However, it’s important to ask a question that can be answered easily and individually – the best questions involve previous experiences and personal opinions (asking about facts or questions that are hard to understand can often lead to silence and no one wanting to answer).
5. An interactive poll
Nothing engages the audience like a live poll. Conduct one right at the beginning to get everybody envolved, and/or wait until the end to get your audience’s opinion on something. Icebreaker polls are the perfect way to start, as they lighten the mood. You can easily create polls for free with interactive software tools such as SlideLizard .
6. A funny picture, meme, or quote
I’m pretty sure that every student nowadays has that teacher that just tries a little too hard to be cool by throwing in a meme on literally every single slide. That may be a bit too much. But just a little comedy at the beginning or in the end can make you seem very charismatic and entertaining and catch the attention of your listeners. Open (or close) with a joke, a funny picture or a quote – whichever you feel comfortable with. It is usually best if it has something to do with the topic you’re presenting.
7. An interesting fact
Catch the audience’s attention by putting an interesting fact concerning the topic on one of your slides – ideally at the beginning, but maybe also in the end (to keep up the audience’s interest even after the presentation is done).
8. The title, but with a twist
If you feel like you need to put the presentations name/topic on the front slide, but still want that little creative twist, just change the title slightly. According to what I’m proposing, rather dull presentation titles like e.g. “Marine Biology – An Introduction to Organisms in the sea” can be transformed to “Marine Biology – Diving Deep” (or something less cheesy if you prefer). Make it either funny or over-the-top spectacular and catch the audience’s attention!
9. A bold statement, opinion, or piece of information
This is probably the best way to capture your audience from the beginning on. Start with a radical, crazy opinion or statement and then get your attendees hooked by telling them that during the presentation, they will learn why you’re right. It could be anything, really, as long as it goes well with your presented topic – from the statement “Everybody has the time to read 5 books a month” to “Going to college is a waste of time” or “The human species is not the most intelligent on earth” – Take whatever crazy, unpopular theory or opinion you have, throw it out there and (very important!) explain why you’re right. You’ll have your audience’s attention for sure and might even change some of their opinions about certain things.
10. No title and end slide at all
Yes, that’s a possibility as well. If you absolutely can’t think of any creative or otherwise good way to start and end your presentation – even after reading the tips mentioned above – then simply don’t. That’s right - no title and end slide at all. You can pull that of by simply introducing yourself in the beginning, then getting right into the topic (which makes a good impression, long introductions are usually rather tedious) and when you’re at your last slide just saying a simple ‘Goodbye, thank you and feel free to ask questions’.
About the author.
Pia works in Marketing as a graphic designer and writer at SlideLizard. She uses her vivid imagination and creativity to produce good content.
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Use the Layout option to title a slide · Select the slide whose layout you will change so that it can have a title. · Click Home > Layout. · Select Title Slide for
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An action title is a slide title that's worded to reflect the key takeaway or 'so what' of the slide. If written effectively, the audience
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In today's video, we will show you how to add a new title and content slide in PowerPoint.Open PowerPoint presentation you need.
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10 creative Ideas for your Title- and End-Slides in Presentations · 1. An inspiring quote · 2. A blank slide · 3. A call to action · 4. A question