New research reveals that many meeting planners don’t think they have the skills or knowledge to make informed decisions about event tech investments. Is there a way to close the gap?
Post-event attendee evaluations can reveal where your conference hit it out of the park and where it struck out. But do they go far enough? A few possibilities for digging deeper.
The amateur baking competition is known for its tasty creations and likeable personalities. But the TV show also has lessons that can be applied to meeting planning.
Associations are always using data to analyze attendee engagement at their meetings. But could even more valuable insights come from measuring attendees’ emotions? A look at some benefits.
Conference security remains a priority for planners and attendees, and new technologies are being introduced to meet their needs. Here's a look at three tools worth checking out.
Attendees often go to conferences to network and get to know each other. Associations can help create even deeper connections with art.
It’s no longer enough for meetings to feature networking events that lead to superficial introductions and the simple swapping of business cards. A far better goal: Help attendees build friendships.
It can be a struggle to determine whether now is the right time to try something new at your meeting, but a few factors could make the case for yes more compelling.
While big-name keynoters and experts can offer lots of insights, it’s also important to give attendees opportunities to engage in peer-to-peer learning at your conferences.
Some of your attendees will be early birds, while others will be late risers. Is there a way to accommodate both groups’ learning preferences, and what does it mean for your association?