You’ve read it a million times over the course of the last 18 months; successful, online events all boil down to event design paired with the right tools to engage your audience. We’re firm believers that an engaged audience is one that is talking to each other, sharing ideas, and connecting with each other before, during, and after your event.
At twine, we're 100% focused on finding ways for technology to support more meaningful conversations for virtual events and remote teams. That’s why we are thrilled to officially launch our Small Groups feature this week. In just a few minutes, you’ll be able to launch a small group twine of up to 5 people per group. As an organizer, you don’t have to worry about moving people between clunky breakout rooms, making sure people aren’t getting matched with the same people, or configuring all the possible combinations of groups anymore. We’ve got you covered.
With this new feature, attendees are matched in groups of 2, 3, 4 or 5 for a timed networking session (you decide how long!). All the features you used to spark dialogue in your 1-on-1 twines (discussion questions, fixed conversation lengths, introductory video to frame the topic) are still there but now you can get more perspectives on the same topic.
We’ve been running a number of test events before launching this feature to the public and we’ve uncovered some cool use cases for small groups:
If you want to try a small group twine, you can set up your own space & room here to start having conversations (up to 250 attendees is free!) or book a time with our team here to find out how you can utilize small groups to increase the impact of your event or to connect your remote team.
twine's speed networking for Zoom enables hosts to sort guests into timed, back-to-back Breakout Rooms that automatically rotate. Which mode is right for you?
As remote & hybrid work become a permanent reality, designing experiences that virtually connect your sales team to create the magic of the Sales Kickoff (SKO) event is something all sales leaders need to be thinking about.