Public Speaking Articles

20 Good Questions to Ask a Guest Speaker

Whether you’re hosting a virtual or in-person event, having a guest speaker can be a great way to add a little something extra to your lineup. Guest speakers can help boost the profile of your event, encourage a wider audience to attend, and, most importantly, can help provide extra value to your customers or event attendees.

Why Have Questions to Ask a Guest Speaker?

If you do decide to have a guest speaker at your event, you want to make sure you’re making the most of their time and expertise. Coming up with a list of questions to ask your guest ahead of time will help you be prepared, so on the day of your event, you can dive right in and don’t have to worry about thinking on your feet. 

Thinking of these questions can seem overwhelming, so that’s why we’ve come up with this list of great questions to ask guest speakers during your next event. Here are 20 good questions to ask a guest speaker and to spark ideas for other questions you might want to ask. 

General Questions to Ask Guest Speakers

No matter what industry you’re in or what kind of event you’re hosting, there are a few questions you can ask your guest to help introduce them and set the stage for your conversation. 

Introducing your guest will help set the context for anyone who doesn’t know them and will help your guest get comfortable on stage before diving into the rest of the conversation. Here are a few great questions to ask a guest speaker to kick off your event: 

  1. How long have you worked in this field?
  2. Describe what your role is and what a typical day looks like.
  3. How or when did you know this is what you wanted to do?
  4. Who are some of your role models? Why do you look up to them?
  5. Is this always what you’ve done, or did you work in a different field before this?

Questions to Ask a Guest Speaker About Their Career

People love to see what career paths can be available to them, so asking your guest speaker about their career and how they’ve gotten where they are today can be a great way to engage your audience and add value. 

You can dive into how they got started in this field and what advice they have for someone just getting started. Here are some questions to ask a guest speaker about their career: 

  1. How long have you worked in this field?
  2. What’s your educational background? 
  3. How did your earlier career choices lead you to where you are today?
  4. What’s the biggest risk you’ve taken? Did it pay off?
  5. What are you most proud of in your career?
  6. What’s the biggest mistake you’ve made in your career? How did you move forward from it?
  7. Do you have a mentor in this field? How did you connect with them?
  8. What advice would you give to someone just getting started in this field?

Fun Questions to Ask a Guest Speaker

Even though your event attendees want to learn something from your guest speaker, they also want to get to know them as a person. Asking fun questions will help show that your guest is relatable and add a human element to your event. 

Plus, if your guest is a little nervous, you can ask these questions first to help them get comfortable on stage before you get to the main event. Here are some fun questions to ask a guest speaker: 

  1. What fictional character do you most relate to and why?
  2. What does your perfect weekend day look like?
  3. How do you work toward work-life balance?
  4. What did you do after work yesterday?
  5. What book/app/show would you miss most on a deserted island?
  6. What does your social media algorithm think you’re obsessed with?
  7. What’s the weirdest question you’ve ever been asked in an interview?

The Importance of Having Great Questions to Ask a Guest Speaker

Asking your guest speaker great questions can be a game changer for the success of your event. When you have a list of great questions to ask a guest speaker, you can help share their story. Hopefully, this will give the audience some tangible advice they can take and put into practice in their own lives and careers. 

Need help finding your next guest? Check out eSpeakers, the number one way to find your next speaker. Once you find your next speaker in our marketplace, make sure you ask them some of these questions so your audience can learn something new and feel a connection to you and your speaker. 

The Art and Ethics of Using AI as a Professional Expert

Sundays are often my creative days.  I tend to sit and write a series of articles about a range of things affecting authors, speakers, and content curation.  Because that’s what I do, help people to work out their best content and how to share it across multiple platforms.  So hot on the heels of several articles and webinars I’ve been seeing lately about AI and how it affects the writing and speaking industry in general, I had lunch with one of my favorite people on Friday to talk about IP (that’s her specialist industry), and of course, we talked about AI.  

Sunday morning then rolled around and found me sitting at my computer, ready to write these articles.  You’re reading one of them right now. And this one has had just a little help from AI – as I’ll soon explain. 

When we think of AI and using it to help writers write books and articles, there seems to already be three main buzz topics afloat:  

1. copyright, 

2. plagiarism, 

3. ways it can be used to replace humans. 

Let’s deal first with copyright.  There are some outstanding articles about this currently doing the rounds, so I won’t say much more than this. If you write it, you own it – it is copyrighted.  That’s it.  Stop!  Nothing much more to say. Except that if you get a robot tool to write your copy, you don’t really own it, and neither does the robot. It’s not yours unless you take it and work with it, as a potter would a lump of clay that has only so far been formed into a bowl or a plate.  

On the subject of plagiarism, if you’re a writer, and you earn an income based on what you write, either for yourself or for others (as in ghostwriting or copywriting services), then you risk your reputation in all the worst ways, by passing off anyone else’s work as your own. If you want to risk it, then be prepared to have a large fund set aside for legal fees and/or retraining for a new career.  Just don’t risk your reputation for the sake of toeing the line on this one.  It’s not worth it, and if you have the ability to write something, then write it. Don’t cheat by getting a machine to do it for you, and passing off the results as your own, because you have no way of confirming that what your robot creates for you is not already the same as generated for someone else. 

Can AI replace humans?  

Well, as my friend said on Friday, there are many things robots can do to replace humans in the workforce.  But if your work relies on you having empathy, being able to create a strategy, or sharing real stories about real things as a human being, then robots really are still a long way from taking over. 

Now – here’s the thing. AI can and does serve writers and creatives in amazing ways that can save time, and time is money in this industry. For example, if you are writing something and want to have a checklist generated from your article about, let’s say ‘creating an event checklist, then you can potentially write a prompt based on your article and ask for this to be generated easily.  That’s going to save you time, but you’re still going to have to check, adjust, and confirm the content generated is as you want it to be.  As a speaker, you can easily use AI to map out the framework for a workshop or training program, and it will do that brilliantly. But you certainly can’t just print out what has been AI generated and do nothing more to it before presenting it on Monday!

Another example is what I’ve done with my article-writing sessions this week.  

  • I asked AI to give me 10 headings about how AI is able to assist writers with articles. 
  • I then asked for those 10 headings to each have a short 50-100 words sentence suggesting ways to expand on what each of those topics could focus on. 
  • From there, I took that list and put it into my article idea’s document, and selected each one to write from there. 

This is the first article from that set of suggestions. 

This is what AI proposed: 

This article could showcase real-world examples of authors who are successfully using AI to enhance their writing process, exploring how these tools are being integrated into their workflow.

Think of it this way. 

Would you, as a professional speaker, ask AI to write your presentation for you, then deliver only exactly what is suggested without putting your own spin on it, ensuring that your presentation is delivered your way?  What about adding humor, images, and extra stories? 

If you’re going to use AI, then use it well, with integrity, and be honest about using it if your clients ask you about it. You might also want to have an adaption to your contracts (if you get paid to write or produce content for/as other people) to cover what your AI use is. You need to also specify that you are not going to use AI to share other people’s content or IP that can then be used for external AI scraping. 

We’re charting new territory, and it’s a fast voyage so far. But I believe that if we see the use of AI as a smart tool in the same vein as Grammarly, then we can maximize its potential without getting into trouble. I wouldn’t hesitate to use Grammarly and, to be honest about it to a client, but I wouldn’t get Grammarly to do all the heavy lifting in my writing work either.  

This blog post was written for eSpeakers by Dixie Carlton.

Dixie’s known as The Word Witch; she helps professional speakers and authors navigate the space from Pages to Stages. She is a best-selling author, speaker, and publishing coach working with speakers who are focused on sharing their legacy of wisdom and expertise across multiple platforms.    

Screen management. Camera time. And tidy backgrounds in the virtual world.

Check out this week’s episode of #NoMoreBadEvents. There are some great virtual presentation insights for both meeting professionals and speakers. Our guest is the one and only Rebecca Morgan, CSP, CMC, CVP, VMP, management consultant, coach, and instructor of the eSpeakers Virtual Master Presenter designation (VMP).

An engaging international and virtual speaker, and a master workshop facilitator, Rebecca works with organizations around the globe on leadership, management, and other key performance issues. Rebeccas a Certified Management Consultant, Speaking Professional, and Virtual Presenter. You can tune in here or wherever you find your favorite.

No More Bad Events is produced and presented by eSpeakers, the premier full-service platform for event organizers. Thanks to Rebecca Morgan for joining the conversation. And as always, thanks again to Scott Bloom for being an amazing host.

Do professional speakers need to worry about the ChatGPT AI? Maybe.

This post is written 99% by me, Dave Reed, and 1% by an artificial intelligence. 

Disclaimers like the one above are going to become more common in the future. Or maybe not; whether it is necessary (or even good manners) to attribute an artificial intelligence that created a work is a question without a consensus. As of this writing. 

“As of this writing” – that’s another phrase you’ll see a lot in relation to artificial intelligence because the rate of change right now (April 2023) is asymptotic. There are several companies making breakthroughs in AI, but the one getting the most attention is OpenAI. Founded in 2015 by several visionaries (including Elon Musk and Peter Thiel), initially as a non-profit, OpenAI has made major advances in software that can understand requests in plain language and create new content in words or images. You may have heard of  “GPT-3”, “GPT-4” or “ChatGPT”. These are products of OpenAI that have been made available to the public ( for amusement, business, and — in some cases — fear.

As I’ve demonstrated to friends and family what this AI can do, I’ve prefaced the reveal with, “Now don’t forget that what you’re about to see is not a search result. This is not a computer finding something that was written or drawn by a human. This is a computer creating something brand new just for us, right now.”

If you haven’t had a nerdy friend like me perform a ChatGPT parlor trick for you, here are a couple of examples for my speaker friends.

I typed this request into ChatGPT (exactly like this, no coding involved):

> write a limerick about the difficulties of being a professional speaker.

ChatGPT paused (thought?) for about 1 second and then produced this little jewel, which, I remind you, never existed until ChatGPT created it:

Being a pro speaker's no joke,
You must keep the crowd from a choke,
You need wit and charm,
To prevent any harm,
Or you'll end up completely broke.

Here’s another prompt that I typed into ChatGPT:

> in 2 sentences, explain why good public speakers will survive the AI apocalypse.

And the AI’s answer:

Good public speakers will survive the AI apocalypse because they possess the ability to connect with their audience on a human level through their tone, emotion, and authenticity, something that AI cannot replicate. Additionally, their adaptability and continuous learning will enable them to stay relevant and overcome any challenges posed by technological advancements.

Couldn’t have said it better myself. Again again — that’s not a search result. The AI created that, just for me, right when I asked for it.

Impressed yet? 

A little worried?

How will AI affect professional speakers?

AI with this kind of capacity will have a significant impact on the professional speaking industry. The good professional speakers that I know are all experts, content creators, and teachers. The content creator part of that mix will be the first to be affected, followed by expert and, finally, teacher.

Imagine an AI that has been fed the entirety of written human knowledge. We’re not quite there yet, but it won’t be long. Open AI’s GPT-3 model was trained on 45 terabytes of written data, which is about the same amount as 11 million copies of the encyclopedia Britannica. The average American reads fewer than 20 books per year. We’re not going to be able to compete on knowledge.

And the current models are already fantastic at taking what they’ve been trained on and distilling it, extracting meaningful information, and synthesizing new ideas. Sounds a lot like what a content creator does, doesn’t it? And the machine can do it accurately and faster than you can.

Here’s an example of how insightful the machine can be. I gave it this prompt:

> write 1000 words about the value of accountability in corporations.

The response was 9 paragraphs that included “thoughts” like these two:

... Organizations that are transparent and accountable in their operations are more likely to attract customers, investors, and other stakeholders who value ethical and socially responsible behavior. This, in turn, can lead to increased profitability and growth for the organization, as well as a positive impact on society and the environment.

... This is because accountability requires a cultural and behavioral shift within organizations, which can be difficult to achieve without the right leadership, incentives, and support systems.

Think about that next time you dash off a blog post or pen a chapter in your next book. Remember that these aren’t search results. What kind of value can your cheeseburger-powered brain provide that a solar-powered one can’t? 

Those are the things that great speakers already focus on: the leaps that the human brain is (so far) uniquely able to make and the emotional connections that really make the lesson sink in. Speakers who want to survive as content creators will need to focus on the kinds of things they can write, draw or imagine that leverage those emotional abilities to do the job better than an AI. It’s going to take more work.

Lazy writing will rapidly be replaced with AI-generated content. In fact, if you’re going to do some lazy writing yourself, having an AI generate it for you is a good strategy.

What will happen to your consulting hours when your client can ask the machine questions, in natural language, and get back a “perfect” answer?

What will happen when a deepfake video (, a convincing synthesized voice (, and AI-generated content ( get together and have a baby? There’s probably a 14 year-old somewhere in Latvia who already knows. The real question is whether an audience watching that baby over Zoom will be able to tell that it’s not real. Or maybe the real question is whether that audience will care when they do?

Movin’ on up

In the 1800’s, a farmer worked a small field with hand tools or, if they were lucky, an animal like an ox or a mule to pull a version of that hand tool that tilled two or three rows instead of just one. One family could manage about 100 acres of food-producing land.

In the 1870s, self-propelled steam engines started helping with the wheat harvest. The farmers of the day likely felt enthusiasm for the new tool rather than fear they would lose their jobs. When tractors became popular in the 1920s, they sold like hotcakes to farmers who wanted to farm more land with less effort. Advances in pesticides and fertilizers similarly expanded the farmer’s reach so that the average farm size now is more than four times what it was 200 years ago.

Like a farmer, a smart speaker won’t be scared by new machines that can “do their job”. Instead, they’ll move up the food chain and expand their reach by focusing their time on things machines don’t do well, and by using the machines for things at which machines are more efficient.

How professional speakers will leverage AI

In the early nineties, ideas for new ways to use the nascent “world wide web” grew like wildflowers (or weeds, take your pick). In the coming months and years, clever speakers, trainers, and coaches will make use of AI tools in all kinds of creative ways that no one has yet thought of. Companies will add value to AIs and bring new services to the public.

In a year, the suggestions below will seem pedestrian. 

Writer’s Hurdler

Suffering from writer’s block? Hurdle over it by asking an AI to write about your subject. Use what the AI produces as inspiration or counter-inspiration.

> write the outline of a book for school administrators that will teach them how to improve student outcomes for those with short attention spans.

Sales Copy

Writing sales email and proposals is a task that should be easy to turn over to an assistant, including an artificial one. Try a prompt like:

> write a short, compelling message to the event organizer for paste URL for conference here about why they should hire your name to be their keynote speaker. Include information about how your name will further the specific goals of the conference.

Grammar Nazi

When it comes to grammar, AIs can top even your third grade teacher, Mrs. Williams. After you’ve written a few paragraphs, have the AI check it over and maybe tighten it up:

> act as an editor for the following text, pointing out grammatical errors and any sentences that are difficult to read: paste your paragraph/s here


Looking for a title for your blog post, book chapter, or article? Pull out the relevant keywords (or just use the whole thing if it’s less than a page) and ask for some title options:

> give me 3 good titles for the LinkedIn post about these keywords. Make the titles compel clicks. Here are the keywords: tiktok challenge, marketing, techniques, success

Sticky situations

If you’ve backed yourself into a social corner and need a way out, just ask for some advice:

> You have ignored an email from an important colleague for more than 20 days. Now they are asking again for your response and you are embarrassed to admit that you forgot to reply to them. What would you say to them to let them know you respect them even though you neglected their request for so long?

Because ChatGPT can keep a conversation going (at least for a little while), you can ask for followup refinements on the answers you get back. After typing any prompt and getting back a response, try any of the following:

> make it longer

> make it shorter

> make it funny

> make it more compelling

> write that in the style of the King James Bible

> translate that to latin american spanish

There are so many useful things that ChatGPT (and others) can do for you right now. As professional speakers, trainers and coaches, we deal in the spoken word. But the spoken word usually starts as the written word.

Imagine meeting a speaker from 1970 who was plunking away at an IBM Selectric (look it up, youngster) to write their content, and you effusively describe to them your world with word processors, collaborative word processors like Google Docs, researching on the Internet, Zoom, and all the tools we now assume for our trade. 

Now you’ve got another to add to the list.

Should professional speakers be worried?

At the same time you are making use of AI as an assistant, be aware that the bar has been raised for content. If your thinking / writing / speaking isn’t better for your customers than an AI, why should they pay you?

Lazy speakers who are unwilling to put in the hours and the effort to make it personal will, eventually, find their customers using AI instead of them.

Good speakers already customize their content for each customer’s needs. Good speakers already use their insight and intuition to turn their experience into unique and compelling content.

Perhaps, most importantly, audiences connect with a human experience. Your stories, more than anything else, have the potential to evoke an emotional response from your audience. To make them feel connected to you. 

Like ChatGPT advised us at the start:

Good public speakers will survive the AI apocalypse because they possess the ability to connect with their audience on a human level through their tone, emotion, and authenticity, something that AI cannot replicate.

7 Common Mistakes in Public Speaking to Avoid

7 Common Mistakes in Public Speaking to Avoid

There’s a common misconception that some people are natural-born public speakers and others aren’t. However, public speaking is never that black and white.

According to some estimates, 75% of the general population has a fear of speaking in public. For some, it can be some butterflies in their stomach, while others may truly shut down in fear. No matter the case, if you get nervous about public speaking, you’re not alone.

Luckily, public speaking is a skill that can be improved with practice. And one of the best ways to hone your presentation skills is to know the common mistakes to avoid.

Here are seven common public speaking mistakes people often make, with tips so you can take steps to overcome them.

Female public speaker smiling at podium

1. Not Making Eye Contact

This is one of the most common presentation mistakes, especially when you’re giving a speech or presentation with visual aids. It can be easy (and feel safe) to simply read from a slide or look at the ground when you’re speaking, but these are bad habits.

Eye contact is one of the best ways to engage with your audience and makes your speech feel more like a conversation rather than a monologue. Plus, maintaining eye contact throughout the presentation can make you appear more confident, no matter how you’re feeling inside.

Pro Tip: Try to keep eye contact with different audience members for at least two to three seconds or as long as it takes you to complete a phrase or sentence.

2. Talking Too Fast

Many bad examples of public speaking include a presenter talking too fast. The pace at which you speak is critical for getting your message across. The experts at LinkedIn explain that when you talk too fast, you can come across as nervous, “salesy” or impatient. Your audience may miss key points of your presentation or tune you out.

Pauses are the key to a good presentation. Pay attention to your pacing and use pauses to your advantage to emphasize your main points.

3. Sounding Monotone

Another example of poor public speaking is lacking energy or sounding monotone. No one wants to sit through a boring presentation, and your mannerisms and tone of voice can make or break your speech.

Using engaging and appropriate body language and facial expressions can help put you and your audience at ease. Similarly, make sure to speak conversationally and not in a rehearsed, monotone voice.

4. Distracting Mannerisms

While it’s important to move around during your speech and use gestures, you don’t want your mannerisms to be distracting. According to Inc., there are at least 20 common bad public speaking mannerisms to avoid. Here are a few:

  • Pacing back and forth
  • Clenching or wringing hands
  • Keeping your hand in your pockets
  • Licking your lips
  • Touching your hair or clothes
  • Fidgeting with a pen or other item

Most of the time, these common mistakes in oral presentations happen subconsciously because you’re nervous. You may not realize you fidget with your ring while you give a presentation until you watch it back. That’s why it’s important to rehearse and record your speech, watch yourself back, and nip these bad habits in the bud.

5. Using Filler Words

Presenting in front of a crowd can be nerve-wracking, and in an effort to not leave any empty space, you may use filler words like “ah,” “um,” “like,” and “you know.” Using filler words can make you appear uncertain or not confident.

Rehearsing your speech and practicing when you’ll pause can help you use every word wisely. Remember, pauses are a good thing!

6. Misusing Visual Aids

The experts at Entrepreneur explain that visual aids are a great way to bring your presentation to life. However, you never want to rely on them to get you through your speech.

For example, many speakers will create a PowerPoint slide with images, graphs, or key talking points to use. But these slides should never have too much text or design elements that you talk through verbatim.

If your visual aids are distracting or boring, you’re hurting your presentation.

7. Speaking too Softly

Finally, we can’t overlook how volume is another common mistake in public speaking. It’s important to find a sweet spot, so you’re not speaking too quietly or too loudly. You want to sound confident and relaxed to get your point across to your audience.

Now that you know the most common mistakes in public speaking, you can make sure to avoid them. Browse the eSpeakers Marketplace today to learn more public speaking tips from the best!

Happy Professional Speakers Day!

Today is the first-ever worldwide celebration of Professional Speakers Celebration Day! By celebrating together, we are showing the world that our profession is strong and growing and that there is enough room for all of us to thrive and influence. Together we can strengthen our global speaking community, build relationships across borders, and create a more inclusive, inspiring future for all. #professionalspeakersday#speakersday2023

Virtual Master Presenter

Great presenters get feedback from other advanced presenters to work on the subtleties of their presentations. When was the last time you worked on refining your virtual presentation skills? You’ll get refinements in the eSpeakers’ Virtual Master Presenter live virtual course and designation facilitated by me. It starts on February 6, 2023. Register:

How to Overcome Challenges of Public Speaking: Tips and Tricks

Let’s face it: Public speaking can be a difficult feat. Whether you’re presenting a project in a college lecture or you’re interested in pursuing a career that involves getting in front of large groups of people, there are hurdles to overcome before you can speak with poise and confidence. 

So what exactly are the most common challenges, and how can you overcome them? Let’s take a closer look.

Common Challenges of Public Speaking

For some, public speaking comes easy. For others, it can feel overwhelming – like the hardest thing in the world to achieve. People who lack public speaking skills may relate to one or more of the following challenges:

  • Anxiety and fear of speaking in front of a crowd. Some have a fight-or-flight response when it comes to public speaking. This can have a big impact on confidence and make it difficult to deliver a speech without the audience noticing the anxiety. 
  • Little to no structure in the presentation. If you go into a speech without a plan, you may be more likely to fumble over your words or miss the point of the presentation altogether. 
  • Having no credibility with your audience. Establishing credibility and trust before you give a speech is essential. Without it, the audience may walk away feeling like they’ve wasted their time. 
  • Displaying poor body language. Bad body language can also impact how the audience feels about your presentation. If your audience can tell that you don’t want to be there, they might be able to find value, depth, or meaning in your words. 
  • Delivering a speech without a clear message. Getting tangled in your own thoughts while delivering your speech can result in confusing the audience. 

With more awareness of these common challenges, you can work through them and make public speaking a more exciting and enjoyable experience for yourself and your audience. 

Woman standing at podium covering her face with her presentation notes

Tips for Learning How to Speak in Public

Want to overcome your fear of performance anxiety? Here are a few tips for overcoming those common challenges. 

1. Establish Trust with Your Audience

Learning how to establish credibility in a speech ensures that you can connect with your audience and deliver a strong message. 

But how do you establish credibility with your audience? Start by speaking with an authoritative voice. Work on your body language and keep eye contact. Let the audience know that you know what you’re talking about. 

Speak with honesty, and make it known that you understand your audience as well. The last thing you want to do is undermine their intelligence – your audience deserves the same amount of respect as you expect. 

2. Work on Your Confidence

If you tell yourself you’re a bad public speaker, you’ll never have room to grow and become a great one. Confidence is key when it comes to speaking in front of a large audience, especially if you have stage fright. Work on your public speaking anxiety by practicing deep breathing and keeping positive thoughts in your mind ahead of your presentation. 

3. Get Organized in Advance

Practice, practice, practice. You may start to feel more anxious the closer you get to speak in front of your audience, but getting yourself organized can help you feel more confident and ease your fear of public speaking. 

4. Nail Down the Reason Behind Your Speech

The last thing you want to do is deliver a speech that’s open-ended. Ensure the message behind your presentation is well-established before you get in front of the audience. This may involve scrapping one idea for another and may also involve lots of practicing beforehand, but the time investment will work in your favor. 

5. Learn From the Best 

Learning how to overcome the challenges of public speaking and establishing credibility in your speeches may be difficult at first. If you’re having trouble getting confident and need more exposure to great speeches, check out the eSpeakers marketplace

This is your go-to resource for learning about professional public speakers and how they started before making a career out of presenting to large audiences. This can give you a better idea of how to get started and boost your confidence before you give a presentation.

Browse the eSpeakers marketplace today to learn from the best!

Culture, it’s the competitive advantage that differentiates great companies from good ones. (ft. Frank Ward, Founder, and CEO of Altered Image)

According to Frank Ward, President and CEO of Altered Image, an esteemed communication and production agency, culture is the competitive advantage that differentiates great companies from good ones. His company has been around for over 40 years, and he credits its longevity to a culture where his employees are encouraged to operate– not from a place of fear– but from a place of fun.

In this week’s episode of No More Bad Events, Frank talks about that and about how putting the right people, and enough of them, in place at an event is the solution for only the best events.

You can tune in here (Apple podcast link in comments) or wherever you find your favorite podcasts. #NoMoreBadEvents is produced and presented by eSpeakers, the premier full-service platform for event professionals. Thanks to Frank Ward for joining the conversation. And thanks to our amazing podcast host Scott Bloom.

No More Bad Events website

No More Bad Events on Apple Podcast

#podcast#podcasting#podcasthost#meetingprofs#meetingsandevents#eventprofs#mpi #eventprofessionals#hospitalityindustry#hospitality