Valentine's Day for elementary school music and theater students can be fun. They're still exchanging Valentine's Day cards and excited to pass them out. The boys think that girls have cooties or they have a "girlfriend" at school. The two dynamics are funny to watch in the classroom.
Since you are probably working with a group of students or a music-minded community that needs to raise money for equipment or a trip you all are taking - a group event is the best way to go to fundraise. It allows you to entertain others and show off your group's skills. I think most people are more likely to pay for an event to be entertained, rather than pay for a raffle or t-shirt that they've done many times before.
You're probably wondering what the dimensions of different choir risers are. After all, you need to make sure that your performers fit on the equipment as your number one priority. We agree that it's the first step when purchasing a set. To help out, we have multiple kinds of choir risers, so let me break down the dimensions and options for each.
I was always a good student. I went to class and listened to the teacher. I even helped other students that needed help grasping the quadratic formula - math was my best subject. However, not all students have that same mindset. Most students want to know the why behind what they're learning and why they have to sit through a teacher explaining something they're "never going to use". We've all heard that before, or even thought it ourselves in our work seminars.
Events are a big money maker for your industry. Hospitality for your guests and your booked events is the main goal. If that experience is positive and you offer a service people want, your return on investment is golden. We've talked to a few hotel experts that need staging equipment. They're biggest concern are the configurations for their events. They need enough surface area for staging to accommodate the performers.
We recently put together an infographic for purchasing show choir risers.