In Part 1 I talked about three of the six senses or “right-brain directed aptitudes,” that Daniel Pink refers to in his best-selling book, “A Whole New Mind” – namely, design, story, and symphony.
This week I’ll share information about the other three senses, empathy, play, and meaning, and how these relate to your trade show experience.
The question is how often do you exercise your exhibiting muscles?
Do you have a regular workout designed to increase your trade show dexterity and boost results?
Whether you’re looking for strength training to increase your competitive edge, flexibility to improve your marketing strategy, or just general overall fitness, a regular workout program is a must.
Find your level of fitness training in the following:
“Our products cost so much more than our competitors. How in the world do we convince attendees to check us out, when everyone’s so focused on the bottom line?”
The question could come from any industry, and it’s becoming increasingly common as a tightening economy makes buyers more price-conscious. However, the company that lives by price also dies by price. Savvy exhibitors know that to appeal in this type of market, it’s critical to highlight aspects of their products and services that are more important than money.
The three most pivotal factors are: Continue reading…
Click to listen to the audio version of the Tradeshow Training Minute videos.
Preparing Your People
5 Key Planning Principles
Goals and Objectives
Uniforms and Dress Codes
Last week we talked about the sinister body language habits your booth staff may be exhibiting. This, as we mentioned may well add a negative to your company and brand image, however, a bad booth staffer can be the worst thing that ever happened to your trade show.
That being the case, here’s the top three things you need to do to avoid bringing them in the first place: Continue reading…