For over 10 years, David Caruso has been a requested motivational speaker at La Paz business seminars, La Paz business conferences, stimulating La Paz companies and business owners to excel in business.
Because David is an experienced motivational speaker, you don’t have to worry about the quality of message being shared at your La Paz event.
Their post-workshop feedback forms rated David’s presentation at the very top end of the scale and for all the right reasons: his deep understanding of their business needs, his expertise in applying marketing techniques such as blogging and digital marketing to help drive sales, and his friendly, interactive and humorous style.
I would not hesitate to work with David again, and in fact I’m actively looking to make that happen.
Stephen De Kalb
Business Enterprise Centre
You can not gamble on the motivational speaker for your La Paz event not to be great!
David’s keynotes on business and marketing are often among the best rated sessions at multiple speaker events. David uses his real world business understanding and lessons learnt consulting leading company’s to share current business and marketing concepts.
Described as creative, compelling, engaging, visionary, funny, and actionable, David’s motivational presentation will resonate right through the ranks of any crowd large or small.
He can create a customized presentation for your La Paz audience.
Preeminent La Paz motivational speaker
David Caruso is recognised as one of the top motivational speakers and trainers. He has been featured in popular business, marketing and online news publications worldwide.
David knows how to share actionable tips for businesses and organization’s that are looking to improve and succeed in a fiercely competitive industry.
If you would like to invite David as a motivational speaker or trainer for your La Paz event, contact us today.
David guarantees he will entertain and educate your La Paz audience with real world stories, case studies, and business examples that will keep your audience engaged and entertained.
La Paz, (/l?? ?p??z/), officially known as Nuestra Señora de La Paz (Spanish pronunciation: [?nwes.t?a se??o?a ðe la pas]; English: Our Lady of Peace), also named Chuqi Yapu (Chuquiago) in Aymara, is the seat of government of the Plurinational State of Bolivia. With an estimated 789,541 residents as of 2015, La Paz is the third-most populous city in Bolivia (after Santa Cruz de la Sierra and El Alto). Its metropolitan area, which is formed by La Paz, El Alto and Viacha, make the most populous urban area in Bolivia, with a population of 2.3 million inhabitants. It is also the capital of the La Paz Department. The city, located in west-central Bolivia, 68 km (42 mi) southeast of Lake Titicaca, is set in a canyon created by the Choqueyapu River and sits in a bowl-like depression surrounded by the high mountains of the altiplano. Overlooking the city is towering triple-peaked Illimani, which is always snow-covered and can be seen from many parts of the city. At an elevation of roughly 3,650 m (11,975 ft) above sea level, La Paz is the highest capital city in the world. Due to its altitude, La Paz has an unusual subtropical highland climate, with rainy summers and dry winters.
La Paz was founded on October 20, 1548 by the Spanish conquistador Captain Alonso de Mendoza at the site of the Inca settlement of Laja as a connecting point between the commercial routes that led from Potosí and Oruro to Lima; the full name of the city was originally Nuestra Señora de La Paz (meaning Our Lady of Peace) in commemoration of the restoration of peace following the insurrection of Gonzalo Pizarro and fellow conquistadors against the first viceroy of Peru. The city was later moved to its present location in the valley of Chuquiago Marka. La Paz was originally under Spanish rule when it belonged to the Viceroyalty of the Río de la Plata. Since its founding, the city experienced numerous revolts, the most significant ones being in 1781, when the indigenous leader and independence activist Túpac Katari laid siege to the city for a total of six months and on July 16, 1809 when the Bolivian patriot Pedro Domingo Murillo ignited a revolution of independence marking the beginning of the Spanish American Wars of Independence.