“Your campaign is now GREEN!” Your dream concert is finally happening, and you’re jumping with joy. As a TasteMaker for another campaign that came true, you received a discount for your ticket, and you’re excited to see what special benefit you’ll receive this time. However, you belatedly realize that it’s not MyMusicTaste show... While we would love nothing more than to be involved with all the shows around the world, for many obvious reasons, it’s not always meant to be. However, you’ll see that sometimes we do transition a campaign to the final stage even if we are not associated with the upcoming show. In this post, we will explain why we transition and how these Green Stage campaigns are classified.
In this post, we will answer some frequently asked questions about booking hotels and important points to consider.
- When booking hotels, generally how early or late do I need to book them (for cheaper prices or to maintain best rooms, etc.)?
Caring for artists during a tour can be difficult, especially for a new concert promoter. You want to make a good impression and take care of your artists but you also don't want to blow your budget. To find the right balance, here are our 5 tips for providing hospitality to your touring band.
As a concert promoter, it may feel like you've already climbed a mountain getting a concert ready for the artist you represent. Everything from dealing with the contract, setting up the venue, merchandising, and other marketing can make you feel like the concert day never arrives. Once D-Day finally occurs, you're probably feeling relieved to get the concert tour underway.
Congratulations -- you're now managing a touring band, and they're ready to go international with their rock'n'roll show. This means that you need to start working out artist and staff visas, or their tour will be very short lived. In this post, we're going to talk about all the specific details you need to know about getting these visas, and some potential pitfalls to avoid.
Booking transportation for your artist and crew can be a challenging process, especially when there are multiple options. What's the best way to move your crew from city to city? Here's our guide to booking transportation when you're on tour.
Option 1: Rent a tour bus as primary transportation.
It seems like only yesterday that my co-worker Sarah and I were in sunny Los Angeles for KCON 2016. As most of you already know, KCON is probably the largest gathering of K-POP fans in the United States. This year, MyMusicTaste (MMT) decided to have a booth at the exhibition center. The primary objective? To meet as many of you as possible of course! :D
Going on tour is a huge deal, and planning it is a major undertaking. It's also incredibly exciting and could be just the thing you need to jump your career to the next level. There are a lot of things to consider when you're booking your own tour. This post is dedicated to helping you when you are researching & booking concert venues. Start by getting organized using a spreadsheet or other organizational tool to keep track of all the places you have contacted and the people you have spoken with. In addition, here are the key things you need to consider when you are booking venues:
For a new concert promoter, Ticketing pricing can be a big mystery: why is it that a local band playing at a local bar only cost $5 to get through the door, but a ticket to see Beyonce can cost over $100? And what kinds of costs go into admission anyway? In this guide, we'll show you why finding the right ticket price matters, and how to set a reasonable ticket price.
Running sound check before a concert is one of the most important pre-performance rituals for a band and concert promoter. For one, it allows the band to warm up and learn about the stage and venue before a show. In addition, it helps the sound crew learn about the band's audio needs and find the right equipment for the show. Sound check is even more important if you're running a concert with multiple bands, as each band has their own audio needs and equipment to set up. Stage hands will also need to learn the band lineup and how to change one band's equipment for another's in a seamless, efficient manner. Overall, the sound check serves as a rehearsal for the big event.