Free! Earn 1 CAE Credit
If we’re being honest with ourselves, most meetings and conferences we hold aren’t actually meetings. They’re often nothing more than passive watch parties – and not just in the virtual world. Even back when we were in-person, there was a surprising lack of dialog and conversation at conferences.
In a time when people are starved for collaboration, connection, and meaningful conversation, how do you deliver? How do you design a meeting or conference that connects attendees and facilitates valuable discussions?
Join CEO & Chief Troublemaker Joanna Pineda and meetings expert, Lee Gimpel of Better Meetings, as they host an interactive session exploring how to bring back the “meet” in meetings and “confer” in conferences. And when we say interactive, we mean it! Be prepared to join mini breakouts throughout the session to brainstorm and collaborate with your peers on how to design more engaging meetings.
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About the presenters:
Lee Gimpel is a meeting expert with a focus on improving meetings by making them more productive, effective, and engaging. Formerly, as Director of Development for LifeWise Strategies, he spent a decade overseeing the training/education company’s products that helped organizations design and facilitate better programs, more authentic client connections, and dynamic classes. There, he worked with organizations such as Habitat for Humanity, United Way, and the USMC. Previously, he worked in the training-knowledgebase department at Capital One and started his career as a software product manager. His work blends meeting facilitation, audience engagement, human-centered design, and specific training with Liberating Structures, Technology of Participation, and improv.
As CEO and Chief Troublemaker of Matrix Group, Joanna Pineda helps her clients increase membership, retain and engage members with compelling member offerings, reach new audiences with a clear brand, and streamline back office operations with awesome integrations.
Joanna's staff and clients call her Chief Troublemaker because she likes to think outside the box, question reality, and ask the hard questions so stuff gets done. Her mantra: Make it up, make it happen.