This is a guest post by Courtney Spero, a Marketing Communication Specialist at Creative Group.
The role of technology in meetings and events has moved beyond its initial purpose of simply providing convenience. While convenience is important, there’s more room now to get creative with tech offerings that will leave lasting impressions and engage audiences. As long as your meeting and event tech is approachable and intuitive, you’ll be able to excite any audience, no matter their technical know-how.
This is a guest post by Denayja Reese, a multi-city Event Production and Experiential Marketing Consultant who has worked with companies like Toyota, Airbnb, Spotify, and more.
In case you haven’t heard, content is king. It is also queen, judge, jury and sometimes executioner. While the offline interactions and real-life connections that event producers are responsible for creating are the most important part of what we do, digital content is quickly becoming a high priority. It’s okay if you’re the best event producer in the world but are clueless when it comes to content—it can take even the best production team years to get the hang of content creation before, during and after events. If you want some quick tips, though, keep reading to learn three important steps for building a great content team for your next event.
This is a guest post by Brandon Redlinger, Director of Growth at Engagio, the account-based everything platform.
Events tend to make up a large portion of marketing spend—after all, they’re a quick and efficient way to get facetime with a large audience in a short period of time. What’s more, in the eyes of traditional demand gen, it was easy to measure. Booth scans and business cards generally indicated success or failure.
This is a guest post by Jermaine Reyes, Content Marketing Manager at Uberflip.
As a marketer, I’ve always approached events as an inevitability. There’s no way around them. The planning, management and execution of events is a core competency that every marketer needs to have in their toolbelt. But, admittedly, the process of planning and hosting an event is not my favorite because events feel risky. There’s little room for mistakes. And if you do make a mistake, your event’s guests and participants will notice. Beyond noticing, they’ll remember.