There is a good chance you’ve attended a webinar before and perhaps you’ve wonder ‘just how much did it cost to put on this event?’ You may have plans of conducting your own webinar and you’re wondering how much it will set you back or whether it will be an affordable, ROI-positive venture.
Why Repurpose Your Webinar?
Delivering quality webinars that your attendees will enjoy and that actually convert is hard work. From organizing useful content to crafting attention-grabbing visuals, a lot of sweat goes into producing an event that offers both a truly effective presentation that informs and an engaging experience that inspires.
Yet, in most cases, webinars are one-time events. The end of the webinar means the end of the experience, which in turn means the end of your opportunity to convert.
While the benefits from a single webinar can be substantial, why not amplify your results by repurposing the recording?
It’s no secret – most of us love to hate meetings.
In article after article, study after study, research and anecdotal evidence suggests that meetings are easily one of the least popular workplace activities. And for good reason, as most are boring and in many cases amount to a complete waste of time and money.
In fact, a study conducted by Verizon Business revealed that a full 1/3 of meetings are unproductive – completely ineffective. Most meetings suffer from having no clear purpose or objective, they are neither inspiring nor motivating and are too often organized by weak presenters who are unprepared and overly redundant.
Regardless, meetings will remain commonplace in today’s team-based work environment, so you’ll simply have to make the effort to improve them. There are many tried and true ways to do this – sending out invitations early, setting an agenda, encouraging participation, etc. – but even with these measures, most meetings still turn out dreary and dull.
So, let’s take it a step further. Let’s go beyond the run of the mill advice, with some lesser used, more creative tips that will help you spark engagement and foster productive, effective meetings that people won’t mind attending.