Events that Delight

Our Agency

Elevate your Event with Thrum

Event planners invest a significant amount into branding, advertising, and registration for a conference or gathering. We pay attention to signage, who’s on stage, and (of course!) the food and drinks. It all matters so much to our event’s success. Then, when it’s all over, we send out a basic survey that few really want to take, so we know little of what people really thought about our events, how to make it better, and avoid the same mistakes next year. And, as Thrum’s event research has shown, roughly half of the attendees won’t return for the next event – and we don’t know why. 

We invite you to let Thrum take care of your survey process. We’ll show you how your attendees think, feel, and move during the event and show you which groups of attendees resonated with what part of your event and which groups started to unplug from the event after your first main session and why. 

Don’t throw money at aspects that don’t matter.
You’ve devoted so much to your event; guard that investment by partnering with our team at Thrum and let us help you make your event stand out in a world of events and conferences. A Thurm project will pay for itself because you’ll know where to spend less and how to appeal to more attendees. 

Discover What Attendees Applaud

Attendees interact with conference/event programming differently. The traditional approach to event evaluation treats the crowd as one and misses large segments of those in attendance. This is especially true of often marginalized people, whom many of us want to include and give voice to. Audience members are motivated by different things, and we all “vote with our feet,” applauding various elements by giving them our enthusiastic attention. 

And some of our guests are frustrated and disappointed… maybe even offended or angry. Worse, some might be bored. 

What if you could know ALL of this? What if you had in hand the insights that told the story of how all attendees and vendors experienced your event? How valuable would that be as you look to future years’ budgets and programming decisions?