3 Ways to Give Your Virtual Audience a Voice

by Erica St. Angel on November 11, 2010

If you liked last month's webinar on "How to Design an Effective Hybrid Event: Lessons Learned from Event Camp Twin Cities," then you are going to love what's up next week: "3 Ways to Give Your Virtual Audience a Voice," featuring Emilie Barta on Tuesday, November 16, 2010 at 1:00 p.m. CST (convert to your time zone).

Emilie was key contributor to the success of Event Camp Twin Cities 2010, as Mike McCurry who blogs at McCurry's Corner and Mike Thimmesch over at Skyline Tradeshow Tips will attest. Plus, as always, our best practices webinars are free. Just register before we go live.

3 Ways to Give Your Virtual Audience a Voice

Are you bending over backwards to keep your audience engaged at live events? Birds of a feather luncheons, breakout sessions, dynamic Q&A, informal networking - all are tried and true tactics to get on-site attendees talking.

But what happens when your audience isn't all on-site?

Fail to give online attendees the same attention as those on-site and you put your event's reputation at risk. It's like inviting them to the party but not letting them past the velvet rope.

Hybrid event consultant and virtual event host/emcee Emilie Barta knows how to avoid that angst. And now she's agreed to tell you her three essential tactics to give your virtual audience a voice when you take your live event online.

In this interactive and conversational webinar, we'll discuss:

  • Strategies for virtual attendee engagement before, during and after the event
  • Tactics that unite the onsite and online audiences into one cohesive group
  • Best practices for using technology - like event webcasting and social media - to build community between all attendees

About Emilie Barta: When it comes to the new era of webcasts, virtual and hybrid events, Emilie Barta is at the forefront of the industry. With 14 years of broadcast/video experience and 12 years of trade show/event experience, she's witnessed a technology evolution which now allows companies and associations to connect with multiple audiences, from one place, at one time. Meeting planners, event producers, and associations rely on Emilie's unique ability to unite the face-to-face and virtual audiences into one cohesive group, and ensure that the virtual audience never feels forgotten or left behind. Companies depend on Emilie to show them how to fit the many components of hybrid events together, and count on her to engage their virtual audience both in front of the camera and in front of the computer screen.

Here's that link again to register. Join us online and on Twitter; we'll be using the hashtag #hybridevent.

 

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