Speaking At Afri-Tech
Afri-Tech Speaker/Moderator Session Request
Afri-Tech gives speakers an opportunity to share their knowledge and experience with a growing audience of publishers, marketers, agencies, engineers, investors, entrepreneurs and industry influencers. Each conference features between 120 – 220 speakers covering all areas of the internet and digital media-marketing spectrum.
The Afri-Tech conference is 100% editorial content. Speakers are selected on their merit, insight, leadership and ability to share new research and metrics. Afri-Tech welcomes speakers from all brand categories, agencies, corporations and perspectives. An emphasis on case studies, whenever possible, is preferred and solution providers must bring a business or consumer-oriented brand client to be considered to speak.
- Contact details
- Overview of your area of expertise
- Detailed list of previous speaking engagements relating to marketing and interactive advertising.
Keynotes: are limited to 3-5 marquee speakers per show and typically feature high-profile executives or thought leaders representing key areas of the new marketing landscape. Keynote presentations are open to all attendees, including those with Exhibit Hall passes.
Panels: are rich opportunities for qualified speakers from every corner of the industry to share insights and experiences with a quality audience. These speaking opportunities also provide a valuable opportunity to gauge the competitive relevance and value of their companies in a highly targeted and interactive forum.
Panel Moderators: are always in demand at Afri-Tech and represent an equally valuable opportunity for industry leaders to participate in the panel format. Panel discussions involve active pre-production, solicitation of speakers, organization and skill. The panel sessions themselves are one hour in length, which includes audience QA opportunities.
Workshops: are highly focused, interactive learning environments where speakers move from behind the podium to directly engage with attendees. Seating is usually limited for these high-value “classroom-meets-the-boardroom” learning environments.