Even superstar in-person speakers may need help with online presentations. That’s why a detailed speaker instruction manual is essential for a successful virtual event.
Local field trips and facility tours were a standard offering at most in-person conferences before the pandemic. But thanks to technology and creativity, associations are still making them happen in the virtual environment.
When it comes to virtual events, many associations are running into questions about how to raise revenue from them, according to a Tagoras report. Part of the challenge may be strategy—nearly 60 percent of associations surveyed said they didn’t have one for virtual events.
One way to attract sponsors to virtual events is through data—but that’s something attendees might not be comfortable sharing. The solution involves a strong focus on compliance and transparency with attendees.
The staff roles required for virtual conferences are a little bit different than those you may typically have for an in-person event. A look at some roles to consider as you plan future virtual programs.
Long a staple of in-person meetings, community service projects and social responsibility initiatives are being transformed for the virtual environment. A look at some possibilities.
In a world where a live event can be as simple as a few people meeting via videoconference, how do the rules of music licensing apply? According to one legal expert, it’s a question of liability and risk, just as with in-person events.
The all-digital format of virtual events allows associations to extend the life of the information presented by remixing it in new ways—taking a cue from the world of content marketing using “atomization.” Here are a few strategies to try.
If you’re looking to create a memorable virtual conference, here are five ideas for injecting some fun—and even animals—into the attendee experience.
As associations host virtual tradeshows due to the pandemic, they are trying to understand how unrelated business income tax regulations may apply to exhibit revenues. To do so, they are relying on guidance issued by the IRS in 2004.