Gold Sponsors
Array Telepresence Logo   Human Productivity Lab Logo   Ashton Bentley Logo
Silver Sponsors
Bronze Sponsors
Telepresence Options Magazine

Latest Telepresence and Visual Collaboration News:
Full Article:

How video conferencing is helping non-profits manage mass outreach

June 12, 2014 | Telepresence Options


Story and images by Mobile Orchard

Non-profits are all about getting as many people on board as possible for various projects and fundraising events. Video conferencing has been integral to helping non-profits reach out to the masses. This is through the ability to speak with people anywhere in the world all at once at any given time. There are a few ways video conferencing can help you to accomplish these goals. Here are just a few of the ways using video calling is changing the way non-profits are working.

Holding a Web Conference

Speaking to a large crowd normally requires everyone to be in the same place at the same time. This could mean booking a big conference room or meeting hall. If you don't know if you can get enough people to fill the hall or you just don't have the money to put the investment into it, you might want to look into using video conferencing, from a company like Blue Jeans, to have a web conference. This allows you to have a meeting with as many people as you want to through a web browser connection, according to Social Brite. You won't have to worry about all the upfront costs of booking a major hall or any of the other visual aids that go along with it. Instead, you can concentrate on providing a great conference for all those who may be able to help with your cause. You can generate digital content to go along with your web conference so you can illustrate your point. Thanks to the technology provided everyone on the web conference will see your information as crisp and clear as you see it. This is just one more major advantage you receive when you use video conferencing.

Continue Reading...

Add New Comment

Telepresence Options welcomes your comments! You may comment using your name and email (which will not be displayed), or you may connect with your Twitter, Facebook, Google+, or DISQUS account.