This article looks at one chapter in the book, Presentation Zen, that describes how to make your message stick in the minds of your audience. This article does a nice job of summarizing the ideas for those who want to focus in on this specific skill.
One of the most complex topics when it comes to presentation slides is how to convey specific information, such as data or numbers. This article and video suggest a way to show this type of information while still using interesting slide design.
This video provides an excellent example of how one teacher changed the way she does her PowerPoints after reading Presentation Zen. The audience for this video is teachers and instructors, so it wouldn't be appropriate to use in a lesson teaching these principles to students. However, you could easily recreate her examples using your own slides to show your students these concepts.
This slideshow provides more than 80 examples of slides that illustrate the Presentation Zen principles. This includes before-and-after examples of ways to redesign a slide as well as examples that you can use as inspiration for your own presentations.
This lesson plan describes how to apply slide design concepts in the 5th grade classroom as part of a media literacy lesson. This is an example of how you can apply these concepts and teach them to students in an upper elementary classroom.
This rubric adapts the Presentation Zen principles into a rubric for the 10th grade classroom. This rubric is very detailed and gives a strong foundation for how to assess student presentation design. You could also easily adapt this to a wide variety of classrooms or specific projects.