Sheffield and why it’s ace

In their top ten Sheffield things to do, Lonely Planet have Kelham Island Museum, set on a man-made island in the city’s oldest industrial district, at the top of their list.

Because at Commscamp we love you very much, we’ve made sure that’s the amazing place where you’ll spend your day; but here are five of the other blinking amazing things you might want to do while you’re in the country’s fourth largest city.

ONE:  Rock and roll, baby. Rock and roll.

Home to the legendary, dark and dingy Leadmill, Sheffield is indisputably the home of British pop and rock.

Even as we type, the Guardian have had this to say: http://bit.ly/2DR9B4T

With The Human League in the 80’s, Pulp in the 90s, the Arctic Monkeys in to 00s (and now) ) (and that doesn’t begin to speak to the huge number of utterly cool, innovative outfits you haven’t thought about yet) arguing the city’s case for producing the best band of every era is easy. And there is always a gig. Or six.

These are the gigs we already know are happening while you’re here (but keep an eye out – there will be plenty more/

Date Venue Artist
26th April The Greystones Ian Siegel
Firbeck Village Hall Miranda Sykes
Picture House Social Swedish Death Candy
Café Totem Polo
27th April Yellow Arch The Dead South
The Greystones Michael Chapman
Plug Chairmen of the Board
Plug Jesus Jones
Corporation Weapon UK
28th April O2 Academy The Style Councillors
Maida Vale Elevation Avenue
O2 Academy Tokio Myers
The Greystones The Drystones
The Harley Trampolene
Regather Works Silver Darlings

 

TWO: Beer. And lots of it.

Last year, some very serious research showed Sheffield to be the real ale capital of the WHOLE WIDE WORLDhttp://bit.ly/1Nmb725

We also have other drinks. Like a million hip gins. And all the drinks too. None of your northern stereotypes round here, unless we’re using them. Okay?

Here are some world-class boozers right near the venue (itself at the heart of the eight hippest place in the whole country: http://bit.ly/2DT6pWx)

The Fat Cat – One of Sheffield’s finest pubs, the Fat Cat serves a wide range of real ales (some brewed on the premises) in a wonderfully unreconstructed interior.

The Kelham Island Tavern – near neighbours and fierce competitors of the Fat Cat, this is a glorious pub with carved wooden bar, tiled floors, leafy beer garden and renowned range of real ales.

The Gardeners Rest – on the banks of the Don, this community run pub prides itself on the high quality beer selection, the regular arts and musical events and on being more than a pub, “we’re a community hub”.

The Shakespeare – between Kelham Island and the City Centre, the Shakespeare was rescued and extensively refurbished and restored to its former glory as a Georgian Coaching Inn. Pub of The Year 2013

And INC – new, cool, urban and urbane; rooftop chic.

And here is Buzzfeed’s take on some random number more: http://bzfd.it/2EaA2pA

THREE:         Culture and stuff, innit?

Sheffield is described as the UK’s most geographically diverse city by Wikipedia, and the eclecticism of place seeps into the buildings that describe the city. A famed legacy of brutalism mixes with the ancient, and the sublime. While you’re with us you need to see:

The Millennium Gallery where the city’s cultural revival is embodied in four galleries under one roof. Inside, the Ruskin Gallery houses an eclectic collection of paintings, manuscripts and interesting objects.

The Winter Gardens. Pride of place in Sheffield’s city centre goes to this wonderfully ambitious public space with a soaring glass roof supported by graceful arches of laminated timber.

And if you are a sports fan, you can pay homage at the Crucible Theatre, a cornerstone of Sheffield Theatres  (the largest theatre complex outside London) and spiritual and actual home of world snooker.

And we have a LOT of cinemas. One of them is the Showroom, the largest independent cinema in England, set in a grand art-deco complex and screening a great mix of art-house, off-beat and not-quite-mainstream films.

FOUR:           Food

It’s a really big city and you don’t need us to tell you how to find food you like in a city this size, and there will be food at lunch during the event. But here are some city favourites:

Vero Gusto

Real Italian restaurant, from the Italian owners serving homemade Italian food to the genuine Italian coffee enjoyed by Italian customers reading Italian newspapers…

Marmaduke’s

This appealingly cramped and chaotic cafe, crammed with recycled furniture and fittings and run by a young and enthusiastic crew/

Street Food Chef

Down-to-earth Mexican canteen; freshly prepared, great-value meals, including nachos, burritos, tacos and quesadillas with a choice of chilli-laced meat or veggie.

Blue Moon Cafe

Sheffield institution offering tasty veggie and vegan creations, soups and other healthy dishes in a very pleasant atmosphere – perfect spot for Saturday afternoon.

Tamper

Cool Kiwi Cuisine with genuinely amazing coffee.

The Grind

If you are short on time and just visiting us for the day, you could grab a coffee at café, located a stone’s throw from Kelham Island or head to

Urban Quarter where you could try the some absolutely amazing burgers.

We will be hosting a curry the night before the event too, at Seven Spices Balti house. Tickets are available on eventbrite if you want to join us.

FIVE: Just being outside

Sheffield is the only place on earth where you can walk up hill for twenty minutes, turn around and walk in exactly the opposite direction and still be walking up hill. Hills? We’ve got ‘em.

And we’ve got four million trees, dozens of green spaces, a magnificent urban place-scape and a massive chunk of the Peak District. A third of this city is a national park. Oh, yes.

So here’s a comprehensive guide to the Outdoor City: http://theoutdoorcity.co.uk/

And for those of you with a penchant for that sort of thing, the indomitable Sheffield Council Comms Team and friends will be leading both an early, and a lunchtime Runch (Sheffield Comms Team speak for a run at lunchtime) for those fit or mad enough to want a run through some of the best urban stuff we’ve got – a really great way to see the city and get ready for breakfast too. There will be one dedicated to sites of interest for rock and pop fans and one for fans of cinema. Thanks to our ace volunteers for making this happen.

You can sign up to the breakfast run here. Meet at the train station at 7.30am.

You can sign up to the lunch run which takes in all the film sites of Sheffield. Thanks to the fab folk who are putting these on for us.

Welcome to Sheffield. You probably won’t want to leave.

Written by Eddie Coates-Madden, head of comms at Sheffield City Council so he knows his shizzle

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you’ll need to bake if you’re coming to #commscampnorth

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by Kate Bentham, commscampnorth cake monitor

I’ve done my research and it turns out that there’s loads more to Sheffield than steel, hills, and Def Leppard. It’s now also hosting the famous Comms Camp Cake Table as it continues its tour of the world, taking cake to the masses, giving people what they want, powering comms on baked goods alone.

I’ve been lucky enough to be the Official Cake Table Monitor since the first CommsCamp in Birmingham in 2013 and for those who don’t know the situation with the cake table let me fill you in on a few pointers.

  • The cake table only works because of the lovely people who bake cakes and bring them along for others to share. If you can, please bake a cake. It doesn’t have to be a showstopper. A batch of fairy cakes, a traybake or anything else that travels well will be much appreciated.
  • If you do bake you will be entered into the CommsCamp Star Baker competition. It’s a fiercely fought contest with prizes for the winner and 3 runners up.
  • If you’re not a cake baker, don’t worry, there’s no shame in bringing along a shop bought cake, we appreciate all cake – although please don’t try and pass it off as one you’ve made. You may think that adding a bit of decoration, or taking it out of the packet and putting it into a tin will fool some but we’ll find out. We’re cake professionals.
  • We also need cake eaters, and not only because it’s amazing how conversations and networking improve with a bit of lemon drizzle, but because we’re after your money. In return for a slice of yummy cake we ask those that can to donate to charity. Since CommsCamp started in 2013 our lovely attendees have raise over £1000 for local charities. Proof, if proof were needed, that comms people are kind, generous and massive fans of cake.
  • This year all money raised from the cake table will go directly to The Sick Children’s Trust – Treetop House which provides free accommodation for families with children on intensive care wards at Sheffield Hospital. This charity runs entirely on donations so please look out for the donation bucket on the cake table and give generously. Just think how much you’d pay for a slice in one of those fancy coffee shops, and give it to this amazing cause instead.
  • At CommsCampNorth it’s OK to eat cake for all your main meals and any snacks in between. You’ll like it. It’s like when you get to eat chocolate for breakfast on Christmas morning. Perfectly normal.
  • As an experienced cake eater, my cake table survival tips are ease any cake guilt by visiting the gym the day before or take part in the CommsCamp Runch, wear baggy or elasticated clothes to allow for tummy growth, and bring the big coins to donate to The Sick Children’s Trust.
  • And remember, scientists have proven that all cake calories consumed during a CommsCamp don’t count. Bonus.

So, happy baking, happy eating, happy CommsCampNorth. See you with your baked goods at the cake table on April 27.

Kate Bentham, or Cake Bentham as I was once introduced as, Official Cake Monitor (best job in the world).

 

 

 

 

How to create a more creative approach

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by Jonathan Cross, Touch Design

Is creativity a gift that some people have and some people don’t? Are some people ‘naturally creative’ or are you someone ‘who does not have a creative bone in their body?’ The simple answer is that we are all creative. And we are as creative as we allow ourselves to be.

We were recently given a brief by East Midlands Ambulance Service (EMAS) who wanted to show the benefits of working at EMAS to student paramedics due to graduate. One of the biggest issues facing the NHS, locally and nationally, is the ability to recruit and retain staff. We played around with images and then we played around with words… ‘EMAS is an amazing place to work’ became ‘EMAS is amazing’ which became ‘EMAZING’. Often there is enough complexity in organisational structure and mission that our job is sometimes just to make things simple. #EMAZING is spreading around the organisation, invoking real pride in the job and inspiring colleagues to spread the word.

Is this itself inspiring creative or is it simply just us doing our job. The job that we’re paid to do. What is ‘being creative’? Is it a trait that is assigned to some, and not allowed for others? Do we all have the permission to be creative?

Creative sometimes means taking a step back from the norm. There are many tasks in our everyday working lives that we have done countless times before. It is easy to replicate what we did the previous time. It saves time, money and effort. But taking a creative approach can reinvigorate a piece of work, add a new dimension, and spark a light on a new way of working.

One thing we’re sometimes asked is ‘how can I be more creative?’ or ‘where do you get your ideas from?’ We can provide some hints and tips but there’s no one answer. You have to give yourself permission to be creative. You have to find the time to be creative. And you have to believe you have the ability to be creative. Given time and an open mind, ideas will flow. And where there are enough ideas, there will be a good idea.

Here are some thoughts to help you with your creative thinking:

  • The creative process is aided by a good brief – if you are the client, try to provide as much relevant background information as possible.

 

  • Consider the ‘framing’ of the issue – thinking about the issue as a problem to be solved may be one way. But all issues can be considered in different lights. Is there another way of looking at your problem?

 

  • Come at the issue from a different angle – place your issue in another context – what would happen if you wildly exaggerated it, what would a child think of your issue, how would it work in the countryside, what if it was coloured orange, could you build a Lego model of it? None of these approaches are likely to produce the campaign you need but they will help you gain different perspectives.

 

  • Play with an issue – and have fun. Here at Touch we like to have fun with our work. A brief came in yesterday for a falls awareness campaign and there’s now a doodle of a banana skin on the desk pad. That’s too throwaway for a serious campaign – the campaign needs not only to be fun but functional and suitable for the audience – however, it gives us a starting point. And who knows where that will take us to? At the last point that banana sketch had been safely disposed of in the bin and transformed into ‘Steady Eddie’ – the wise cartoon man who knows all about how to prevent slips and trips…

 

  • Close the door and open another – there’s only so long you can play around with a certain idea. At some point you’ve got to close the door on that idea, walk down the hallway, and open another door, to another idea. Open and close enough doors and you will discover a room of surprises.

 

  • Take different approaches, put yourself in a new context – sometimes the best idea will come when you least expect it – when you’re in the shower or walking to work, from out of the blue inspiration will strike. If you’re still waiting for inspiration, put some dedicated time and effort into it. A cake will only come out of the oven if you put the right ingredients in the tin. Creativity sometimes needs a recipe.

 

  • You may not have the solution – sometimes despite the best efforts and the most dedicated thought, you may not find the answer you want. That happens, it’s just the way things are. However, you are not alone. Ask the person across the desk. Phone a friend. Ask a stranger. Form a focus group. Listen carefully. The answer is out there.

 

  • Still stuck? Leave the office, get some fresh air, come back, then give us a call. We’d love to talk through your ideas. Something #EMAZING may well result.

 

This post was written by Jonathan Cross of Touch Design as part of their support for #commscampnorth. They are good people. Very good people. Seek them out at the event where they are looking to pitch a session on creative play. Or via @teamtouchdesign on Twitter.

All 143 past commscamp and commscampnorth sessions set out in a great big lovely list

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There’s been a frankly staggering 143 sessions at the seven commscamp and commscampnorth events since they started.

Each one has lasted up to 45-minutes and has at times generated rather heated debate.

New ideas have been shaped.

Old ideas have been trashed.

If traditional events with slides are what someone thinks people want to hear of past achievements then the unconference is a chance to tackle what is next. There’s a space for both.

Since they started 800 attendees have come along, pitched a session, met new people, baked cakes and learned things.

But what would a list of all the sessions look like?

I thought it high time to look back at the sessions to see what they looked like. So here is that list.

What strikes me is that I’d love to have been to lots of the sessions on the list I never got chance to get to.

Who wouldn’t want to go to a session called: “How to avoid looking like a Nazi”?

I’ll bet the small team comms session was good but I think I caught the last 10 minutes.

Reading through makes me excited for the two events planned for 2018. If you are coming you can add to that.

https://platform.twitter.com/widgets.js

How great is that?

A list of sessions

Here’s a snapshot of previous topics. The list has 2013 at the bottom and as time passes the most recent sessions are towards the top.

  • Income generation.
  • Dealing with viral social media posts.
  • How to live stream.
  • Comms and professionalism.
  • GDPR: WTF???
  • How to avoid looking like a nazi.
  • Media monitoring.
  • Creating a social calendar for staff.
  • Re-branding.
  • Non-profits seek public sector partners for love and comms.
  • Help and positive stories co-production, please.
  • Supporting non-comms to use social media.
  • Image banking
  • Data story telling.
  • Ideas for your next campaign.
  • Writing a design brief.
  • Applying games technology.
  • What have we learned about emergency comms this year?
  • Video and virtual reality.
  • Inclusive and accessible comms.
  • Team welfare.
  • Motive people to tell stories when change is all around them.
  • Place marketing.
  • Open data.
  • Facebook groups.
  • The press officer is dead long live the press officer.
  • How to make joint campaigns work
  • Therapy.
  • Blogging platforms and tips.
  • The skills and confidence to change sector.
  • Nudge.
  • How do we do our jobs ethically?
  • Middle manager comms.
  • We need to talk about transformation.
  • How to show colleagues how busy we are.
  • Elections group hug.
  • Photography top tips.
  • Employer engagement.
  • Agile and digital: what can we learn from it?
  • Tiny teams.
  • Social media in a crisis.
  • Customer segmentation: sharing best practice.
  • GCS: What it is and what it can do.
  • A get things off your chest session.
  • Social media resources and evaluation.
  • How to handle trolls.
  • Creating a culture of staff advocacy.
  • Infographics.
  • Digital collaboration.
  • Comms for budget consultation.
  • Evaluation and impact.
  • Legal and trolling.
  • Councils doing stupid things.
  • Kinder comms.
  • Social media and algorithms.
  • One person or small team support group.
  • Internal comms.
  • Change what you are facing at the moment.
  • Social media management.
  • Communicating across health and social care.
  • Engaging in a fractured landscape.
  • Reviewing internal comms.
  • Integrating social media.
  • Brexit and PR. Discuss.
  • Bullying.
  • Video comms.
  • Therapy.
  • Digital advertising.
  • Universities and other comms working together.
  • Comfortable communications.
  • How to manage comms in uncertain times.
  • Practical tips of prioritising.
  • Snapchat.
  • LinkedIn.
  • Saying ‘no’ to Twitter.
  • Comms and Pokemon Go.
  • What do you need to lead?
  • How are we doing?
  • Therapy.
  • Communicating with a single voice.
  • What are the big comms priorities?
  • ‘And another thing…’
  • How do we engage?
  • WhatsApp.
  • My intranet is worse than yours.
  • Video beyond YouTube.
  • Is Facebook dead?
  • Media law and comms.
  • DIY comms.
  • Innovative ways of listening to lesser heard services.
  • Failcamp. What failed and what I learned. Chatham House rule.
  • Instagram and the local community.
  • What would you do with £500,000 for a social media campaign?
  • Periscope? What is it for?
  • Influencing the top bosses.
  • Paid social media?
  • Comms planning.
  • Evaluation GCS performance framework.
  • 40,000 people to engage and no money to do it with.
  • Collaboration in crisis scenarios.
  • Online community management.
  • Legal advice.
  • To video or not video.
  • Environment Agency flooding comms tips.
  • Data visualisation.
  • How are we doing?
  • Nudge and behaviour change.
  • Should we be using new channels like Snapchat?
  • Doing the intranet with comms teams.
  • Making content work harder.
  • What digital skills do we need?
  • Content marketing?
  • Strategies for engaging.
  • Communicating with businesses.
  • Change Cambridge.
  • Online newsrooms.
  • How to transform internal comms.
  • Sharing creative campaigns.
  • Digital budgeting for policy.
  • Wikipedia.
  • CPD for comms.
  • Thunderclap and digital campaigns.
  • Working with the voluntary sector.
  • Geographical hashtags.
  • Working with the voluntary sector.
  • Any WordPress questions answered.
  • Networked culture change.
  • Twitter is pointless. Discuss.
  • Better strategic planning.
  • Are comms the blockers?
  • Social media listening and monitoring.
  • What can I do now my team has been slashed in half?
  • Managing comms risk.
  • Culture change.
  • Future comms.
  • Quick agile web user testing.
  • What we need isn’t a comms plan.
  • How to tame your dragon.
  • Lone comms people.
  • Change and your community.
  • Comms teams under stress.

Want to hear about commscamp and commscampnorth info and ticket releases? You can sign-up to the email list here.

Picture credit: Nigel Bishop.

 

content from #commscamp and #commscampnorth

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After every event we try and capture the best writing and content that emerged from the event.

This features ideas, video and images from our 2017 events.

#COMMSCAMP

VIDEO: Intros and pitches were streamed on Facebook Live by Steven Davies and Sophie Edwards. You can see this here.

BLOG: 20 Things I Learned at #commscamp by Steph Gray. Read more here.

BLOG: 11 Things I Have Learned from #commscamp by Christian Stortein. Read more here.

BLOG: What have we learned about emergencies in 2017? by Ben Proctor. Read more here.

BLOG: 10 Things I Have Learned from #commscamp by Paul Compton. Read more here.

BLOG: 23 Things and a Safety Net from #copmmscamp by Dan Slee. Read more here.

PICS: Pictures from commscamp taken by Nigel Bishop were posted to our Facebook group. See them here.

BLOG: We Are Alone Together by Dan Slee. Read more here.

VIDEO: The sessions were put together by Emma Rodgers and shot speeded-up in hyperlapse by Kelly Quigley-Hicks. Read more here.

VIDEO: A live streamed Periscope walk about of the commscamp venue and ice cream. See more here.

#COMMSCAMPNORTH

VIDEO: The video and virtual reality video session shot in virtual reality and posted to YouTube. Watch on your smartphone with a VR setting: See more here.

INSTAGRAM STORY: Kara Dudley’s story from her day. See more here.

BLOG: Handy election info for comms people by Kelly Quigley-Hicks. See more here.

BLOG: Celebrating great campaigns by Touch Design. See more here.

BLOG: Nudging and behevioural insights by Touch Design. See more here.

BLOG: Our cakes in the North by Ben Proctor. See more here.

BLOG: The wind in the website. UTM codes and Ben Proctor. See more here.

BLOG: My #commscampnorth by Joanne Rewcastle. Read more here.

Picture credit: Nigel Bishop, used with permission. 

 

 

#stuff4steph and why the commscamp cake table is important

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by Kate Bentham

It’s very nearly CommsCamp, which coincidentally is the same day that it’s OK to eat cake for all your main meals and any snacks in between. You’ll like it. It’s like when you get to eat chocolate for breakfast on Christmas morning.

I’m lucky to have been Official Cake Monitor of the CommsCamp Cake Table since it started in 2013. For those who don’t know the situation with the cake table it is very simple: bake or buy a cake, eat cake, and chuck some money in the donation bucket for the cake you eat. The money raised goes to charity and you can feel good about all the cake you’ve eaten. Simple.

Over the years, the money donated for slices of cake has raised nearly £1,000, proof if proof were needed, that Comms people are lovely, kind, generous and massive fans of cake.

This year we want the cake table to be extra special. We’re holding this year’s cake table in memory of Steph Clarke, who died suddenly and unexpectedly at the end of last year.  Steph was a good ‘un, she was a thinker and a doer, she made positive things happen for communities and individuals. She once said ‘What do I do? I think, I make a difference, I give a fuck, and I’m really proud of that’.

In memory and tribute to Steph the hashtag #Stuff4Steph was established by Steph’s husband James and their family. #Stuff4Steph is about doing good…

It could be random acts of kindness, community spirited acts of goodness, time giving, volunteering, photographing beauty. Or it could be something as simple as holding a door, or smiling at someone in the street. We think she’d love this.

– James Clarke

Much of the vision of #Stuff4Steph fits with the ethos of CommsCamp, which is why with the backing of James, we want CommsCamp to forever support #Stuff4Steph. Together we will remember how fabulous Steph was, the work she did and the legacy she left behind.

Donations from this year’s cake table will go towards local charities which Steph, James and her family supported, so let’s make this the best year ever, bring your pennies and let’s do #Stuff4Steph.

Kate Bentham, or Cake Bentham as Dan Slee once introduced me as.

Official Cake Monitor

(Best job in the world)

Picture credit: Nigel Bishop / Flickr

commscamp… your one week to go countdown guide

888by Emma Rodgers

It really is not long now. There’s only one week to go until commscamp. We can’t wait.

If you can’t come, don’t worry. Follow the #commscamp hashtag and look out for Facebook Live streams for the pitching at 10am and through the day via our group here.
Here’s a reminder if you are coming along on Friday July 14.

What to do now…

If you can’t come let us know. Not everyone can get away and that’s fine. But do let us know.

Facebook, Twitter debate and discuss. We have a Facebook group here where people kick around ideas for sessions and we’re on Twitter @commscamp. Hashtag is #commscamp There have even been memes by Winston Churchill – yes you did read that right.

If you are in two minds about pitching a session… DO! If you want to talk about it, if there’s a problem that needs solving or if you think you’ve got some answers do it. You’ll be amazed at how much you’ll get from it. Everyone is welcome to pitch and you will get lots of support, whoops and cheers. So go on push yourself out of that comfort zone. But no powerpoint. Okay?
BRING OR BAKE! Bring along a homemade cake for our cake table so brilliantly put together by the fantastic Kate Bentham. Each slice bought gets a raffle ticket where incredible prizes can be won. Like the best of Cliff Richard LP. Or a cat ornament. Bring a prize if you can’t bring a cake or even better bring both. Pre-loved stuff is fine.

The night before social. There’s a pre-camp social the night before that involves drinks and curry. We’ll be at the Anchor, Bradford St, from 6pm and Manzils, Digbeth at 8pm. You can sign up for a ticket here

So you need a place to stay. There’s a list of hotels on our website just in case. Take a look at some helpful information. There’s also a map on how to get there.

On the day…

Yes, there will be a walking train from New St and Moor St Stations. It’ll leave Birmingham New Street at 9am and we’re asking people to meet at Boots in the main concourse. You’ll see volunteers with a red foam hand and a commscamp sign. It’ll then swing by Moor Street at 9.15am and be at the Bond Company venue at 9.30am. Sarah Yates, Kelly Quigley-Hicks and James Allen are your helpful peeps to look out for.

Yes, there will be ice cream. We’ve booked a VW Camper ice cream van for the afternoon so clearly, there will be sunny skies.

You’re bringing your car. There is parking at the venue ONLY for blue badge holders – book in advance by emailing info@thebondco.net – and limited street parking but there are pay and display car parks a short walk away. There is a Google map here with car parks marked.
Registration is from 9am on Friday 14 July at The Bond Company, Fazeley Street, Digbeth, Birmingham and the event starts at 10am. Please try and get there by 9.30am. There will be tea and coffee.

At the end of the day. We should be all done by around 5.30pm and we’ll head along to The Old Crown in Digbeth High Street for those who’d like a quick wind-down.
Any questions, just ask.

This couldn’t happen without our lovely volunteers. Thanks to everyone who’s mucking in to make commscamp a success.

Big shout to our lovely sponsors and supporters: GOLD: GranicusTouch Design SILVER: Alive With Ideascomms2point0dxwDigital Action Plan from Helpful TechnologyUR Promotions. BRONZE: Council Advertising NetworkMusterPointPSCSFThe Satori Lab.

SUPPORTERS: FirePROGovernment Communications ServiceLGCommunications.

Creative commons credit: Paul Clarke / Flickr  

 

Unconferences for public sector comms people