Roundtables

Prolific North's roundtable discussions see a selection of sector leaders come together for an in-depth discussion about the things making an impact on their industry. They span the sectors of marketing, advertising, technology, digital, creative - and more. Each one is a stimulating discussion covered by Prolific North's journalists and leading to interesting conclusions for all involved.

Please contact Rebecca Waterhouse if you would like to discuss sponsoring and hosting a roundtable of your own.

A group of business leaders across a range of sectors gathered at Manchester’s Colony Piccadilly last week for a discussion on the topic of ‘Data innovation at speed’.

In association with marketing data service providers Qbase and integration platform Talend, Prolific North's next roundtable will be on the topic of quickly unlocking innovation through the utilisation of data.

Jonathan Warburton and Nisha Katona MBE featured in last week's Northern Growth Forum, which saw over 60 senior business leaders come together to discuss industry challenges and network.

We gathered a number of senior figures from the region's manufacturing companies to come together to discuss some of the challenges they've faced, are facing, or have overcome, when it comes to adopting an eCommerce strategy.

We can now reveal that the chair for the Prolific North Manufacturers Roundtable on November 20th is Gary Sheader.

Leaders of manufacturing companies are invited to attend a roundtable discussion about how they can use a better eCommerce strategy to improve sales.

“It takes 20 years to build a reputation, and five minutes to ruin it” - at least, that’s what Warren Buffett says.

Earlier this month, Prolific North partnered with Accord Marketing to hold a roundtable discussion that explored how marketers are underserving a lucrative Over 50s audiences.

With the majority of marketing agencies using a 28-year-old as their target audience, questions are being raised by many about why, as an industry, marketing often fails older audiences when in reality, they are the ones who possess most of the wealth.

Reputation is a slippery thing, something that it can feel unnecessary to manage when things are going well - but crucial to never lose sight of.

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