In modern meeting and event planning, you simply cannot ignore the need for attendee connectivity to the internet. Whether we’re talking about ordinary activities like email and texting, or more intensive access via digital event guides or media-heavy apps, it has fast become an expected essential to a functioning event.
Whenever you create a video or commission the production of one, a variety of creative factors, usage rights and distribution methods must be considered to ensure accurate budgeting and to avoid any legal snafus. The three main categories that need to be evaluated up front to determine anticipated licensing fees are visual assets, music, and talent.
It’s Saturday night and you and your significant other step up to the cinema box office window for tickets to a movie you are eager to see. The agent smiles and says only first row seating remains. You have visions of leaning way back in your seats, heads at an odd angle, not seeing the whole screen at once because you’re too close. Do you buy the tickets?
How many times have you attended a meeting or event with “blank” TVs or monitors? Have you ever visited a venue and noticed TVs that have a blinking, unintelligible code in red or blue text? Blank TVs do not necessarily create a negative experience, but they certainly miss a valuable “up leveling” opportunity.
Helpful hints to avoid hearing “What’s your name again?” at your next event. Imagine for a moment, you’re taking a quick break from the annual event conference you attend for work. As you’re milling about the snack table, you notice a familiar face on the other side. Allen was it? No, that’s not it. Alex, perhaps?