With the rapid spread of COVID-19, live events are giving way to a format that brings people together online instead: virtual events. With teambits you can participate live in your digital format.
Events are currently being cancelled worldwide and employees are being sent to the home office. Event planners and group leaders are looking for the best way to convert their conference or meeting from analogue to digital. Maybe you too? Because you know: Fast and effective communication and coordination are among the most important tasks in a company. This is also true, or especially if your employees do not come together at the same workplace.
In the following three chapters we will describe everything you need to know to create your virtual meeting with teambits interactively.
Continue reading Making virtual meetings and online events interactive with teambits
The willingness to talk is nowhere higher in customer acquisition than at trade fairs. The goal of every trade fair exhibitor: leads. If you want to stay in contact, you make notes of the wishes of the other party during the conversation, write down initial joint ideas and secure contact data once exchanged.
Continue reading Digital trade fair contact recording: With teambits independent of the quality of the Internet connection
London. 200 participants, 20 tables, 40 topics, six hours preparation time. We left for this hackathon on 25 November. The European Mentoring and Coaching Council (EMCC) invited us to the EMCC Global Provider Summit 2019. On departure, the ink on the flight booking had dried just in time. Participants should have the opportunity to ask questions during the KeyNotes. During the WorldCafé, table hosts and interested assistants were given the opportunity to take digital minutes. In the subsequent case study sessions, questions and comments were collected digitally in order to take them to the downstream webinars and other conferences. Continue reading Digital moderation at the WorldCafé of the EMCC Global Provider Summit 2019
Management feedback does not have to be uncomfortable for those involved, as the following case study from a car company shows. To optimize the corporate culture of the car manufacturer, the Group Human Resources department, together with a management consultancy, develops a workshop concept that forms an important intersection between strategic corporate goals and personal development opportunities. The key to the success of the concept is the digitization of the feedback process using teambits. As part of the project, more than 300 executives and approximately 4,000 employees can exchange views. The result is a highly individual feedback for the executives in order to be able to reflect the personal leadership behavior. Continue reading Digital moderated feedback process for 4,000 employees and 300 executives
In spring 2016 VfB Stuttgart has involved thousands of members in reginoal assamblies in developing new ideas for the club. In individual events in January and February up to 1000 participants each came. Such a participative concept of club development is considered unique in the history of the Bundesliga. The digital accompaniment process from teambits was divided in three phases. Continue reading Thousands of members of a Bundesliga club involved in a future search conference
Often, the format “future workshop” or “innovation workshop” is used to find solutions to common problems or challenges. For example, teambits’ clients use the format of the “Future Workshop” to engage customers, partners, employees or executives in analyzing current trends and their impact on market research, marketing, communications and product development. Continue reading Digitally facilitating Future Search conferences
“How much interaction can an event take”? On January 11, 2018 panelists in a Fish Bowl in the MICE FORUM at the trade show Best of Events discussed this question. Participants from the audience rephrased the question: How do you get participants of an event to interact in that event via app? Especially if you are dealing with a more conservative audience? Here are three answers: Continue reading How do you get participants to accept and use interactive elements?