World class conferences for worldwide audiences
But the moment you try to include people from many languages, the momentum stops. Things get complicated and quality goes down. You can’t ensure every language gets equal attention and every attendee has a great experience. People want to connect, but end up siloing and sticking to the groups they came with. The most powerful dynamic of conference experiences–connection–loses a lot of its potential. Communication slows down, mistakes are made, people get disengaged and programs drag on.
Enter spf.io. With a powerful, but simple content management workflow, you can ensure that all of your program and speaker materials are prepared on time in advance in the language of your audiences. Last minute changes and off the cuff speeches are handled with ease through seamless automatic translation. Everyone gets a completely localized experience from the comfort of their personal mobile device and everyone gets the full value of your conference experience.
Knowledge and insights are shared across the language barrier. New relationships are formed and new opportunities develop. Decisions are made with the clarity of mutual understanding and trust because people have truly connected with one another.
This is possible today with spf.io. Learn more about how you can turn your conference into an amazing multilingual experience.
Ready to try it out?
Contact us to start reaching your multilingual audience better than ever before.
Transformation is hard work. And sometimes it’s the simple misconceptions that get in the way.For example, why do you think translation is important?You might say that we can’t understand and include people who speak other languages without it. Or that without it, we...
This multilingual song is available under an open license. This means you can freely use this song for worship in church. If you want to contribute a singable translation under an open license, feel free to do so and send it to us so we can share it. We currently have...
Although the apostles and elders protected the gospel from being collapsed into a false one of cultural conformance, they still faced a very practical issue.
After generations of strict Jewish separation from Gentiles, how could these new “Christ communities” worship together?
Could God’s diverse people live as one when some subgroups found the practices of others offensive? Could outsiders accept the people who formerly looked down on them?