How can event professionals, whose job it it is to eliminate as much meeting or event uncertainty from the outcomes as much as possible, deal with the uncertainty factor?
What does it take to start an event-planning business? Plenty of grit for starters, says Marley Majcher, CEO of Party Goddess, a high-end, West Coast event planning company that is popular with celebrities.
We’ve heard quite a bit in the last two years on how to engage Millennials at meetings, but what about the generation coming up after them—those born in the mid-to-late 1990s?
Opportunities for professional education and information exchange have never been greater in this age of on-demand training videos, live streaming from university classrooms and virtual conferences that bring together communities of knowledge from around the globe.
Peer-to-peer learning isn't solely reserved for Millennials. See how one tech company is using mobile matchmaking to facilitate powerful exchanges among like-minded attendees.
For many meeting planners, there’s not enough guidance on planning for diversity, or how to make the content and the rest of their programming elements more appealing to a diverse array of attendees.