Experient's national sales meeting took on a CSI-theme complete with crime scenes and case folders. We incorporated their theme graphics into a game that spanned the three days of the event and included the opportunity to score extra points with "Knowledge Bucks" and mock presentations.
We created a baseball-themed audience response game for Seagate's International sales meeting. We divided the audience into two teams that switched between batting and fielding. If the team at bat scored more than the fielding team - based on percentage of correct answers on each team - they won 50 points per base. If the fielding team scored more, the team at bat was "out" and didn't score anything.
We engaged Honeywell Dealers at a day-long new product introduction with a variety of interactive activities included the audience response game "What's Your Comfort Zone".
For a Kemps national sales meeting, we created the Barnyard Bowl, an audience-game show. When a question and answer options were displayed on the screen, everyone input their answer on their keypads, and the percentage of correct answers was then added to the team score. This was displayed as an empty glass filling with one of Kemps’ major products: milk.
Not much to say about this high-energy game show other than the fact that it had one of the longest - and most accurately descriptive - titles ever given to a game show.
We were asked to create a game to review content at the end of a 4-hour retail training that was part of a 10-city road tour. The challenge: The training started at 6:00 each evening which meant that we got the attendees around 10:00 - 10:30 pm. Our solution: A high energy game that drove competition between two teams: The Digital Devils and the Mega Pixies.
The result: Cheers, standing ovations, and increased content retention in every city we visited.
We created a series of games and challenges for a 2-day training. This is one example of the score board created for one of the games where each illustrated character's expression would change depending on the team's success.
We created Tan the Tiki to attract and engage attendees at a trade show for Mystic Tan - a manufacturer of sunless tanning products. The object of the game: Answer 3 out of 5 questions to win a prize. With each correct answer, the Tiki became progressively tanner.
The game was also hosted by a live animated character - a Tiki.
Win Ben Stein's Money
In the early 2000s, Ben Stein had a game show on Comedy Central called "Win Ben Stein's Money". For a national association meeting we recreated the game and brought Ben Stein in to host it.