Raffle tickets. “Kissing Cam.” Just what, exactly, might we infer about webinars from a ballgame? This is a post for those who want to challenge “normal” webinars and webcasts.
Today’s post is brought to by David Carr, founder of a groundbreaking Toastmasters group that is entirely virtual. As you might imagine, this meant rethinking what a speech contest looks like. The process was well-thought out, hiccups were minor, and I thought there was something to be learned from the David's club's experience. Please join me in thanking David for sharing here.
How do you get past friction in online meetings and get down to the real value of the problem being solved? Michael Santarcangelo specializes in working with IT organizations to get teams and projects unstuck.
Sheba McCants is the Outreach Programs Manager at National Coalition Against Domestic Violence (ncadv.org). Among the many things she juggles, she has recently taken their monthly webinars to the next level by implementing panel discussions.
Recently I (Roger Courville) did a short presentation plus extended interview for the gracious Toastmasters District 47. My host, David Carr, was the consummate journalist and moderator who provided me with the following questions in advance. I share so you can see how we think here at EventBuilder.
One of the most frequently asked questions I get is, "How much can I charge for a webinar?" Usually the question is asked by trainers or speakers, but I also frequently speak to purchasers of their services struggling with the same thing. The result: one big mess.
One of the biggest problems with presenting online is a failure to adapt to the medium. Over and over I see experienced presenters, whether public speaking pros or senior corporate execs, deliver LAME online presentations because they either don’t see it or they fail to heed it.