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Event IDEAS for Business

Business Ideas / May 12, 2019

1. Auction Items or services are sold in front of an audience to the person who is prepared to pay the highest amount. Audience members place ‘bids’ for each item or ‘lot’, with bids being managed by an auctioneer. Competitive bids are placed increasing in value, until each person has offered the maximum amount they want to for the lot, at which point the highest bidder has secured the item. Great for non-profit fundraisers.
2. Awards Think Oscars, The Brits etc. Of course not all award ceremonies are quite as slick and glamorous, but they’re a wonderful way to recognise and reward the hard work of teams and individuals.
3. Bar Crawl Not to be confused with bar brawl, the bar crawl is a tried and testing event format for 18-30s in the Balearic Islands. However it can also be a great way to encourage networking, explore a new city and show your attendees a good time.
4. Breakfast briefing A morning event format often used when the host has an announcement or launch to present. Great for those who want to reach a business audience who would otherwise be unable to attend an event in office hours or after-work.
5. Cabaret Cabaret is a stage performance, typically held in restaurants, bars and nightclubs. It mixes music, song, dance and drama with an overarching theme that is normally more suited to adult audiences.
6. Car boot sale One person’s junk is another person’s treasure. All you need is a car and things (usually old tat) to sell. For a fee to the organisers, sellers line up their cars, open the boot and sell items that they no longer want, from the back of their cars.
7. Celebration Less a format and more an excuse to host an event, celebrations bring people together to honour a person, place or time. Weddings and birthdays feature high up on the list of most common celebrations, but they really can be for anything.
8. Chattham House Rules Straight from the official site: “When a meeting, or part thereof, is held under the Chatham House Rule, participants are free to use the information received, but neither the identity nor the affiliation of the speaker(s), nor that of any other participant, may...