Dress (Your Food) to Impress!
Event planners understand the importance of engagement, which they harness by providing their guests with a unique and memorable experience, including variety in their attractions, activities, performers, and fair foods. When planning your next event, consider...
Imposter syndrome is a psychological phenomenon that affects many professionals, including event planners. It is characterized by feelings of inadequacy and self-doubt, even in the face of evidence to the contrary. Essentially, it is the belief that one is a fraud,...
The Future is Here!
A new technology has arrived in town, and it is revolutionizing many aspects of the way we work. It's name is Chat GPT, and it is an AI chat bot that can work wonders with anything language-based. But what can it do for event planners? As an AI language model, Chat...
How to Prioritize When Everything Is a Priority
Everyone, everywhere, in every industry, is really starting to feel the crunch of understaffing combined with returning consumption. As the COVID situation improves and restrictions lift, we’re trying to make up for lost time. We have more to do with fewer people to do it all. And the days just stubbornly won’t get any longer, no matter how many times we ask. So, how do you prioritize your ever-growing task list when everything seems like a priority?
The Importance of Downtime
The fast-paced, interconnected world in which we have all been living for the last decade or so prides itself on its focus on productivity. From improved worker training to digitalization, businesses will do anything to increase productivity and improve the bottom line. But what we don’t realize is that all of this focus on worker productivity actually pushes them to make decisions and form habits that directly compete with their ability to be productive.
Think Globally, Represent Locally
From female scientists to Black super heroes to Middle Eastern protagonists, we all need to see ourselves represented in the world around us. If we don’t, it can lead to feelings of isolation and loneliness in the persons not represented, and apathy and even sometimes animosity in the larger community.
But the need to see ourselves expressed doesn’t stop with our entertainment, which comprises only a small part of our experience of the world. We need to see ourselves represented, and embraced, in our daily lives as well, in the restaurants, art, and music around us.