• 28/02/19 News

    Walking challenges create fun, healthy sponsorship opportunities at annual meetings

    Sponsor-supported walking challenges promote healthy activities and incentivize participants to explore the annual meeting.

    TriStar is helping its association partners step up their annual meeting game with attendee walking challenges, sometimes called step challenges. These challenges not only incentivize participants to explore sessions and walk the exhibit hall, they also promote healthy choices — walking can help reduce the risk of heart disease, a timely topic as we celebrate National Heart Month in February.

    In 2018, TriStar created, implemented and sold the first-ever annual meeting walking challenge at the American College of Rheumatology’s (ACR) Annual Meeting. To promote the challenge, we created a registration page on our sponsor-supported meeting news site (acrdailynewslive.org) and staffed an onsite support desk to help hundreds of attendees sign up.

    After registering, participants synced their fitness trackers (including Fitbits, Apple watches, Garmin watches and the Apple Health app) with the sponsored walking challenge app. Each participant sported a walking challenge sticker — a fun conversation starter at the meeting.

    Several “step booster” incentives kept participants engaged and motivated, including a free wristband at 10,000 steps and a gift card drawing when they hit 40,000 steps.

    TriStar sold a sponsored leaderboard that was updated every 10 minutes, and the #walkACR hashtag also helped participants monitor their status while sharing the fun online.

    The challenge winner took 152,281 steps and won complimentary registration to the 2019 annual meeting, but he wasn’t the only winner! During the four days of the friendly competition, ACR participants took 12.4 million steps.

    In 2019, TriStar is debuting a walking challenge at the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists’ Annual Clinical and Scientific Meeting and introducing a revamped Challenge the American Diabetes Association’s 79th Scientific Sessions.

    Interested in a fun sponsorship opportunity that challenges attendees to stay active during your annual meeting? Let’s talk today.

    No Responses
    Walking challenges create fun, healthy sponsorship opportunities at annual meetings
  • 27/09/18 News

    15 Ingredients for 15 Years of Success

    TriStar celebrated its 15th anniversary in September! To commemorate this milestone event, the TriStar team compiled its favorite “ingredients” for company success.

    Casual Attire = Intense Effort

    TriStar’s relaxed dress code, where every day is “casual Friday,” allows employees to focus intently on client work in total flip-flop comfort!

    Steve Smyth

    All Hands on Deck

    The thing that sticks in my mind the most is something that happened shortly after I started at TriStar. I came around the corner in the office one day, and Eric was vacuuming. I must have given him a funny look because he said “someone has to do it.” And that to me sums up TriStar, when even the CEO will pitch in and do the dirty work. The owners/directors have our backs, and they work just as hard (or harder) than the rest of us.

    Jody Becker

    Innovation

    At TriStar, we are always willing to incorporate new ideas to stay one step ahead of the competition.

    Maria Berry

    Team Effort

    For me it’s the “team” effort and mindset that each and every TriStar employee puts forth. From the owners to the staff, everyone works together as a team to ensure the success of TriStar. Jill, Robin and Eric are productive, motivated, enthusiastic and successful; their supervision and direction influence the rest of their team, builds morale and leads to success!

    Julie Riddle / Nan Blunk

    Respect

    Being willing to listen to other’s opinions and respecting those opinions.

    Cyndy Galate

    Passion

    It’s human nature to do things that bring us joy and fulfillment, and I believe TriStar strives to find, enhance and sustain the passion in each of its employees. It’s an honor to work with people who are not only great at their jobs, but so passionate!

    Kathleen Briggs

    Growth

    I love working at TriStar because I learn something new every day. Everyone is so talented, and I am challenged to be better every day. It’s never mundane or monotonous, and there is always a variety of projects to work on.

    Hilary Bair

    Hard Work

    The work can be demanding and challenging, but that’s where the reward comes from, making me proud of what we produce and deliver for our clients.

    Allison Walters

    Customer Centric

    Everyone at TriStar works tirelessly to create the best products and services for our association partners, the best ROI for event sponsors, and the best experiences for meeting attendees. We always go the extra mile.

    Cody Holt / Jamie Stuckey / Jill Hall

    Talent

    The “mix” of every kind of talent is the very essence of what makes up TriStar. Each department and individual in those departments come with a unique skill set. Recognizing those skills, along with empowerment and dedication, equals something unique.

    Robin Reynolds / Eric Reynolds

    All the Right Hardware

    Well, I might be biased but definitely we have the onsite nuts and bolts production team! I call them the “hardware” of the overnight process as well as the hands-on product management. (And literally, they likely have the nuts/bolts needed to put together news racks, bins, etc.)

    Jill Murray

    Family Values

    The culture and the people I work with are by far the best part of my job!

    TriStar operates like a family — everyone works for the greater good of the whole. There is not one position or person that is not important to the success of TriStar. Jill, Robin and Eric make each person feel like they matter.

    Megan Traub / Brennah Tate

    Sense of Humor

    Character and a sense of humor are important ingredients to success.

    Michael Burasco

    Coffee

    We go through lots of coffee! We brew it strong so we stay stimulated with fresh new ideas!

    Darcey Tenbrink

    Small Town Roots

    Small town traits/ideologies are instilled and reflected in our leadership:

    • Family/Community
    • Trust
    • Hard work at young age
    • Able to drive on all terrain (literally and figuratively)
    • Actually seeing the stars puts the world in perspective

    Brandon Atkins

    No Responses
    15 Ingredients for 15 Years of Success
  • 16/08/18 News

    Meeghan De Cagna listens before she leads

    Meeghan De Cagna is the type of leader who puts others’ needs before her own. No matter the situation, she executes her servant-leadership style with grace and humility, always making time to brainstorm with her colleagues and discuss creative solutions. In her role as Chief Strategic Partnerships Officer at the Endocrine Society, Meeghan leads strategic growth through the development of programs and key relationships with the Society.

    Meeghan’s story is the final installment of our Women in Leadership Series, where we’ve spotlighted innovative women in leadership positions who are paving the way in their association or company. They offer insight into their careers, tips for women starting out and their “secret sauce” ingredients for getting where they are today.


    Meeghan De Cagna   →  Chief Strategic Partnerships Officer, Endocrine Society

    Q: What is your current position and how long have you been in your field?

    A: I currently have the great good fortune to serve as the Chief Strategic Partnerships Officer at the Endocrine Society—the largest professional organization in the world for scientists and clinicians who work in the areas of endocrine diseases and disorders. The field of endocrinology is quite broad covering some of the world’s most challenging diseases, including diabetes and obesity, to the rarest diseases, such as acromegaly or Cushing’s Syndrome.
    My specific role is to lead strategic growth through the development of programs and key relationships with Society supporters such as academia, industry, foundations, government and regulatory bodies, and patients. I’ve been a working professional for 25 years and a Society staff member for 2.5 years.

     

    Q: Who has had a tremendous impact on you as a leader and how did he/she affect your leadership style?

    A: I’ve been fortunate to have several mentors in my personal and professional life and each of these key relationships have influenced my leadership style. Professionally, for more than 18 years, I worked for a woman named Barbara Harris, and she had the greatest influence on me—going from a young woman and recent college graduate to a seasoned executive over the course of those years truly shaped me.

    More than anything, Barbara taught me about being resilient and championing other women. She taught me that you can make a major career shift mid-life and have an extraordinary “second act.” I’m in the midst of my second act right now; I never would have dreamed that I would come into the association world or healthcare and yet here I am, doing work that I love and am passionate about. It’s that passion for the work that fuels my performance and my leadership.

     

    Q: What’s one leadership lesson you’ve learned in your career?

    A: I’ve learned so many, but servant-leadership is what resonates with me. Service, advocacy and putting others’ needs before my own. I strive to lead with grace and humility, listening before speaking, having high expectations of myself and my staff, learning from but also forgiving failures.

     

    Q: What advice would you give to your younger self?

    A: Don’t view failure as a character flaw. Trust your talent, your intellect, your resourcefulness. You are so much more than you think you are.

     

    Q: What strategies would you recommend to women who are trying to achieve a more prominent role in their organization?

    A: Find mentors within your organization and outside of it. Be clear about what you’d like to learn, recognize that your professional growth and development is your responsibility. Don’t get caught up in titles, how large your staff is, what the organizational chart looks like or office gossip. Focus on the breadth and scope of the work you are doing. Become someone who cultivates relationships, connects people and opportunities. Lastly, keep your word.

     

    Q: What is your secret sauce?

    A:Two ingredients in my secret sauce for life:

    1. Live in a state of gratitude for all the experiences, the successes, the failures. I find that gratitude leads to learning and growth, it challenges you to reflect, to seek insight from others and to find the positive, always.
    2. Have an insatiable curiosity every day to learn something new.

     

     

    That’s a wrap for our Women in Leadership Series. Read part one here , two here and three here.

    No Responses
    Meeghan De Cagna listens before she leads
  • 14/08/18 News

    Robin Reynolds’ innovative leadership drives TriStar’s success

    Robin Reynolds is the visionary and driving force behind TriStar. She’s a fountain of ideas, always devising new and novel marketing strategies that marry past successes with the future needs of our association partners. As COO and Co-owner of the company, Robin’s innovative leadership keeps TriStar ahead of the competition, year after year. She empowers. She inspires. She works harder and smarter than anyone else in the room.

    Robin’s story is part three of our Women in Leadership Series, where we’ve spotlighted innovative women in leadership positions who are paving the way in their association or company. They offer insight into their careers, tips for women starting out and their “secret sauce” ingredients for getting where they are today.


    Robin Reynolds → COO, TriStar

    Q: What is your current position and how long have you been in your field?

    A: I’m one of the founders and owners of TriStar Publishing. I’ve been in the event business for 25 years.

     

    Q: Who has had a tremendous impact on you as a leader and how did he/she affect your leadership style?

    A:There isn’t any one individual who has necessarily impacted my leadership style. If I had to pinpoint what defines me and has shaped me as a leader, it would without a doubt be our staff. To trust, build and develop with the people around you is extremely rewarding to me. To empower our people and to be able to share in the success of the business with them is what drives me.

     

    Q: What’s one leadership lesson you’ve learned in your career?

    A:It takes all types of skill sets to run a business. Recognizing one’s strengths and placing them in a position that utilizes those assets positions them for success.

     

    Q: What advice would you give to your younger self?

    A: To my younger self, I would say mistakes are OK. They’re the learning blocks for tomorrow’s successes. In starting and owning a business, you make mistakes. As the years have gone by, I’ve come to let the mishaps go and use them as moments to build upon.

     

    Q: What strategies would you recommend to women who are trying to achieve a more prominent role in their organization?

    A: Don’t focus on anything other than being the best! Work smarter AND harder. That might fly in the face of what some leaders may think, but I’ve yet to see anyone fail who didn’t do both of those things, every day.

     

    Q: What is your secret sauce?

    A: Never staying the same. I love change! I’m continuously challenging our staff and clients on how we can improve our products, services and processes.

     

    Stay tuned for part four of our Women in Leadership Series. Read part one about Jill Murray here and part two about Diedra Crawford here.

    No Responses
    Robin Reynolds’ innovative leadership drives TriStar’s success
  • 09/08/18 News

    Diedra Crawford on leadership: ‘Always be yourself and stand firm on your values’

    With more than 20 years of marketing, management and meeting planning, Diedra Crawford is an expert in her field and a leader in her industry. As Industry Sales and Operations Director for Digestive Disease Week® (DDW), she oversees exhibitor and vendor relationships, contract negotiations, and event logistics for the world’s largest gathering of digestive disease health professionals. Diedra’s story is part two of our Women in Leadership Series, where we’ve spotlighted innovative women in leadership positions who are paving the way in their association or company. They offer insight into their careers, tips for women starting out and their “secret sauce” ingredients for getting where they are today.


    Diedra Crawford  → 
    Industry Sales and Operations Director, DDW

    Q: What is your current position and how long have you been in your field?

    A: Industry Sales and Operations Director, DDW

     

    Q: Who has had a tremendous impact on you as a leader and how did he/she affect your leadership style?

    A: I have two people: 1. Jackie Russo, IAEE (International Association of Exhibitions and Events) industry icon. I saw her at one of my first IAEE events and was super impressed with her. I met her at that meeting, and we’ve been friends since then. She showed me that you can be a female in this industry and still be beloved and recognized as an industry leader. This affected my leadership style by boosting my confidence that you can be nice, friendly, fair and female as a leader. And you don’t have to be a 50-plus-year-old male to make a difference in this industry.  2. My previous boss, Chris Dolnack at NSSF (National Shooting Sports Foundation). Chris taught me the value of being authentic. Always be yourself and stand firm on your values.

     

    Q: What’s one leadership lesson you’ve learned in your career?

    A: Listening, which leads into collaboration.

     

    Q: What advice would you give to your younger self?

    A:Be more open, but hold true to your values. Your values ground you.

     

    Q: What strategies would you recommend to women who are trying to achieve a more prominent role in their organization?

    A: Claim your ideas and get credit for them; demonstrate your value and be heard.

     

    Q: What is your secret sauce?

    A: Not sure this meets the secret sauce question, but the beach or lake with my family and dogs refreshes me. 

     

    Stay tuned for part three and four of our Women in Leadership Series. Read part one here.

    No Responses
    Diedra Crawford on leadership: ‘Always be yourself and stand firm on your values’
  • 07/08/18 News

    Jill Murray celebrates 30 years in the event industry

    Jill Murray is a dynamic leader at TriStar. She brings enthusiasm, keen negotiating skills and an unparalleled attention to detail in her role as TriStar President and Co-owner of the company. Jill’s experience and expertise is evident in the top-notch production department and thriving company she’s helped build, but it’s also a reflection of her careful tutelage, down-to-earth leadership style and commitment to relationships.

    In recognition of Jill’s 30th anniversary in the event industry this past June, we’ve spotlighted innovative women in leadership positions who are paving the way in their association or company. They offer insight into their careers, tips for women starting out and their “secret sauce” ingredients for getting where they are today.


    Jill Murray  →  President, TriStar

    Q: What is your current position and how long have you been in your field?

    A: President of TriStar; 30 years as of June 1!

     

    Q: Who has had a tremendous impact on you as a leader and how did he/she affect your leadership style?

    A: I’d have to stay it was a collaborative effort by both my grandmother and my dad. My grandmother worked full time while raising my dad. I spent a lot of time going to work with my grandmother, and she never acted like “the boss.” Her philosophy was: You roll up your sleeves along with your staff so you are always aware of their perspective. I’ve always believed creating this mutual respect in the workplace is a significant factor in company success. My grandmother also taught me the importance of attempting the work-family balance. She always said it never balances—just continuously shifts from one side to the other and you need to accept it or you’ll go crazy trying to create that balance.

    My dad started working at age 15 (still is at 86 and recently was recognized for his 65 years in banking). He started as a teller and still will occasionally work at the counter to greet clients and hang out with his employees. He has always acknowledged their importance in his success. He always put himself in their shoes and remembered his humble beginnings when dealing with specific employee issues. Again, it’s about having that mutual respect.

     

    Q: What’s one leadership lesson you’ve learned in your career?

    A: I am not sure how to break it down to one lesson learned, and I am still learning! But probably that humility is an important characteristic in developing as a leader. Don’t give yourself too much credit when things are going well. There is always a strong team behind that success. But don’t be too hard on yourself when things go badly. Accept, learn and move forward.

     

    Q: What advice would you give to your younger self?

    A: Slow down. Listen more to the mentors that were put in my path. Seek respect, not popularity. Let go of the need to be right; focus on being righteous.

     

    Q: What strategies would you recommend to women who are trying to achieve a more prominent role in their organization?

    A: First, be the best at what it is you do. Being the best gives you the confidence to “go for it.” Communicate your goals; don’t wait to be noticed to begin the dialogue. Start it. Understand the importance of relationship-building; connect with influential people and seek them out for strategic advice. Women are great about networking in their personal lives, but I don’t see it often in the work environment. The knowledge you can get from having a powerful network can be dynamic.

     

    Q: What is your secret sauce?

    A: Haven’t you heard that I’m disastrous in the kitchen? If there is a secret sauce, it was by accident. Any success achieved is due to the good Lord and the great staff we are fortunate to have.

     

    Stay tuned for part two, three and four of our Women in Leadership Series. 

    No Responses
    Jill Murray celebrates 30 years in the event industry
  • 06/04/18 News

    Making a swoosh at ENDO 2018: TriStar teams up with association partners to build a unique sponsorship opportunity for March Madness

    While basketball fans were filling out their March Madness brackets, TriStar, the Endocrine Society, Freeman and Novo Nordisk were putting the final touches on their own unique College Basketball Tournament Lounge, complete with a regulation hoop for free throws.

    When the Society discovered its meeting would fall during the NCAA Tournament, it knew the exhibit hall floor could potentially lose its avid basketball fans to the games. Then the 3-point idea came: Capitalize on the basketball craze and bring it to the show floor!

    The Society approached TriStar to help flush out and develop the interactive basketball lounge, with the goal of keeping attendees engaged. With years of experience in the industry, TriStar’s Business Development team collaborated with Freeman, the show decorator, to build out the experiential tactic that was strategically placed near the food court. It was enclosed with Plexiglass decorated with double-sided window clings and included four monitors to watch the games, table tents, championship-style banners and clings—all sponsored by pharmaceutical company Novo Nordisk.

    “It was an opportunity for attendees to come in, take a seat, watch the pre-games, games and post highlights on four monitors,” said Kevin Bullock, the Society’s manager for development and strategic partnerships. “It ended up being a huge event for us in terms of getting some excitement on the exhibit floor, all due to TriStar.”

    TriStar worked with Novo Nordisk to customize the sponsorship and help promote its new product Ozempic® in the lounge, giving the innovative company exposure in a unique way and with the vibe of a gymnasium packed with cheering fans.

    TriStar’s experienced team loves working with clients to problem solve in a way that benefits all parties.

    “I loved the creativity from concept to completion and working with an association partner that is willing to think outside of the box and maybe push the envelope a little bit,” said Hilary Bair, a TriStar Event Media Strategist. “It was exciting because it was collaborative. It wasn’t just one company working alone. It was all of us working together—TriStar, the Endocrine Society, Novo Nordisk and Freeman—for the greater good of the event, which is what I think made it really fun and is really what makes this job so rewarding.”

    Anatomy of a Successful Sponsorship

    The Challenge:
    Keep ENDO 2018 attendees engaged and active on the exhibit hall floor despite the draw of the popular NCAA Tournament

    The Approach:
    Collaborate with industry partners to create an innovative concept that appeals to advertisers, associations, and attendees

    The Solution:
    Bring March Madness to the exhibit hall with a unique sponsorship opportunity

    The Result:
    The College Basketball Tournament Lounge, sponsored by Novo Nordisk, included one large hanging sign, two hanging banners, and three championship-style banners to call attention to the space. The lounge was enclosed by Plexiglass, which featured eight double-sided window clings. Inside, attendees could watch the games from four TV monitors while relaxing at tables and chairs. As the exclusive supporter, Novo Nordisk used table tents and promotional handouts to increase awareness. Just outside the lounge, a branded floor cling and regulation hoop offered attendees a chance to shoot free throws.

    Looking Ahead:
    TriStar plans to use this success story to create new sponsorship opportunities that deliver strategic exposure.

    No Responses
    Making a swoosh at ENDO 2018: TriStar teams up with association partners to build a unique sponsorship opportunity for March Madness
  • 09/08/17 News

    Single-source publication consolidates attendee resources at DDW®

    Each year, more than 15,000 GI professionals flock to Digestive Disease Week® (DDW), the world’s largest gastroenterology meeting. With hundreds of educational sessions, an expansive exhibit floor, and numerous events to navigate, DDW has traditionally provided attendees with several resources to plan their time at the meeting.

    In 2017, TriStar partnered with DDW to create a single-source publication with meeting news, educational schedules, and exhibitor information printed in three newspaper sections. Prior to the introduction of the single-source publication, DDW printed a full agenda book, a schedule-at-a-glance, a booklet-sized exhibit guide, as well as a daily newspaper. The agenda book transitioned to an e-book in 2016, in part because of print costs.

    “I think one of the challenges that DDW has, and a lot of other meetings have, is that we offer so many resources and options to our attendees,” said Crystal Young, Senior Director of Program Operations for DDW. “The single-source publication allowed us to streamline the resources that attendees have to plan their time at DDW.”

    Crystal was one of several DDW staff members who had to be comfortable with the single-source publication before it would be introduced. We asked her, Diedra Crawford, DDW Industry Sales and Operations Director, and Rachel Shubert, DDW Director of Public Relations, about the transition and how it affected the attendee experience at DDW 2017.

    What were your concerns about switching to single-source publication?

    Crystal: We had just transitioned our final program book to an online version so we were concerned about reintroducing a printed schedule at our meeting. During that transition, we also introduced a mobile app. We wanted attendees to continue using the app and were worried they wouldn’t have the most up-to-date information with the printed publication. One of the things I thought was really helpful with the single-source was the time flexibility. We were able to provide TriStar our session information very close to the meeting, so the schedule was a pretty accurate reflection of our program.

    How were three sections beneficial from a sales perspective?

    Diedra: The single-source gives us more advertising placement capability. It allows the TriStar team to package advertising into one, two, or all three sections depending on what the advertiser is trying to accomplish with their message. It gives the TriStar team more flexibility to meet the exhibitor needs. And having the ability to print closer to the event gives us more flexibility with the insertions into each section and gives the exhibitor more time to develop their artwork.

    How was the content affected by the introduction of a single-source publication?

    Rachel: It gave us additional flexibility. We thought about each section and how we could incorporate editorial into each so that the front pages were really engaging and offered interesting content if an attendee just read one section. In the program section, we highlighted sessions that would be of general interest to all attendees. In the exhibit section, we had some fun with it and added some lighter content, like things to do in the city. We really liked that type of content and that we were able to bring in pieces that were a little bit lighter across all three sections.

    Diedra: It also gave us a lot more internal flexibility to ensure we weren’t repeating information over and over again.

    What was the attendee response to the single-source publication?  

    Crystal: Due to a hiccup with registration, I encountered an attendee who wasn’t able to login to the mobile app to see the personalized schedule she had created. I was able to walk her over, pick up a copy of the single-source, and show her that all of her sessions were organized by time so she could quickly find a session she wanted to attend. I actually found her later in the poster hall and asked her if she had the opportunity to login again to the mobile app but she said, ‘I don’t even need that, I’ve got this paper.’

    Rachel: It was really exciting for staff walking around the convention center to see so many people picking up their issues, reading through the different sections, and circling sessions they wanted to attend. I talked to a few attendees who found a lot of value by using it alongside the meeting app. They found a way to use both resources for planning purposes to streamline their experience onsite.

    No Responses
    Single-source publication consolidates attendee resources at DDW®
  • 08/08/17 News

    TriStar mobile event app wins 2017 APEX Award of Excellence

    TriStar’s 2016 AAFP FMX mobile event app received a 2017 APEX Award of Excellence in the Electronic Media – Special Purpose category.

    In its 29th year of judging publications and communications resources, the APEX Awards competition is sponsored annually by Communications Concepts for publishers, editors, writers, and designers who create print, Web, electronic, and social media.

    TriStar worked closely with Jim Campbell of the American Academy of Family Physicians (AAFP), as well as other AAFP staff, to produce the event app for the 2016 AAFP Family Medicine Experience (FMX) meeting in Orlando, Florida. More than 8,000 attendees, including primary care physicians, allied healthcare professionals, and exhibitors, attended the meeting.

    Utilizing the TriStar mobile event for the fifth consecutive year, FMX attendees downloaded 6,768 native apps (iOS & Android) and used the web app version for more than 13,000 viewing sessions.

    FMX attendees used the app extensively to engage with meeting content, recording more than 895,000 session views while adding more than 123,000 events to their schedules within the app.

    FMX industry supporters also enjoyed robust exposure, with the primary app sponsor receiving more than 3 million impressions on its three banner ads within the app. App users clicked through to the sponsor’s full-page marketing messages more than 1,650 times.

    Steve Smyth, TriStar’s Vice President of Mobile Solutions, worked with AAFP to customize the app for FMX attendees.

    “TriStar’s main focus is to provide our event partners with meeting-specific, high-quality content, which we have historically done exceptionally well through our editorial and sales programs, along with the other exhibitor marketing products and services we offer for healthcare association meetings,” he said.

    “At their core, mobile event apps are another distribution channel for an event’s educational and exhibitor marketing content. We focus on making that content highly accessible to attendees with exceptional browsing and search tools, and then layer that functionality with added features that enable extensive engagement — with the content, with the event organizer, and with other users.”

    Click here for more information about TriStar’s mobile event app and event media services.

    No Responses
    TriStar mobile event app wins 2017 APEX Award of Excellence
  • 07/08/17 News , Video

    TriStar produces the only app designed specifically for healthcare events

    TriStar produced its first event app in 2010, and to this day we produce the only event apps developed specifically for healthcare meetings. We’re constantly enhancing and updating them with new features and functionality to meet the evolving needs of our association partners.

    The American College of Rheumatology’s ACR/ARHP Annual Meeting app is one example. It’s our first app with full text and embedded-image abstracts, and is perhaps the most feature-rich app we’ve ever produced — at least until our next app hits the markets. Like all of our apps, it’s highly configurable and fully optimized for all devices.

    TriStar fully supports all of our event apps. And we know the association industry, unlike other app companies that only know the app business. That’s a huge advantage for our association partners. We’re invested in the success of your meeting app just like we’re invested in the success of your meeting.

     

    Explore the ACR/ARHP web app

    No Responses
    TriStar produces the only app designed specifically for healthcare events
1 2