Chances are, you already have coffee available at your meetings. Your attendees probably expect it, it gives them a little something to look forward to (in case the meeting isn't quite as exciting as you wish it could be), and it helps them stay alert. Those are all good reasons to brew a pot or two, but there's another often-overlooked reason to.
Take it from me: planning a conference is never an easy task, particularly when you consider the many details you need to cover to make it a memorable event. It shouldn't be much of a surprise that, for me, one of the most important details is what kind of F&B to serve to attendees. It's here where you can see the biggest hit and miss of the entire.
There isn't any wonder why some governments subsidise coffee; it keeps whole nations going. This is true world-wide, the only exceptions being countries where tea is the office standard (here's looking at you Ireland). Doctors support claims that coffee has vast health benefits. In moderation, coffee poses little to no health risks for the majority.
This post is a step by step, easy to follow guide on how to pull off a Melbourne conference without a hitch. It’s the formula and checklist that anyone can adopt, whether you’re a pro or you’re looking to organise a conference for the first time. You can apply this kind of methodology everywhere, whether it be for a large, small, internal or.
If you’ve ordered a coffee and gone through the usual order, size, sugar-or-no-sugar process, then you’ve probably been asked the question ‘do you want the single origin’? Or, ‘did you want to try the single O’?