If you are in the field of organizing special occasions for both corporate and personal functions, there are some rules of thumb that you need to go by. Making mistakes in these areas will guarantee that you have a really stressful time in the end and might not even be appreciated for the actual hard work that you put in. here are some work ethic errors that you need to avoid at all costs.

Not identifying the actual client

 As an event management company, the first thing that you need to do, is to try and find out who the real client is. Most bosses will delegate their tasks and let somebody else handle the whole thing and will show up at the last minute with a load of complaints and queries. Knowing who the actual client is at the beginning of all the organizing will help you clarify some very important things such as the authority in charge of making the final call. Even though the delegated party will be efficient and will communicate all the expectations clearly, it is possible, that not at all contacting the boss, would backfire on you. Unless in extenuating circumstances, try to establish a relationship with the actual boss so that you can sort out things correctly.

Not understanding the goals behind the occasion

Many clients will have various goals behind the occasion. They will look at things like attendance, brand image projection and awareness, social media activity and engagement and finally, the amount of profit that they make from this. You need to understand and be very clear on what their final expectations are if you are to do this right. Knowing this can also let you employ external help such as, say, event planner sources so that you can promote on the occasion. Ignoring this can end up looking bad on your competency as an organizer and will also disappoint the client.

Not letting time to for the walk-through and schedule

Technology is just great and it has so many perks that come all free of charge. However, nothing can really take away from the fact that you really need to walk-through the entire occasion with the client themselves. When you take a client through the entire process in person, you are giving them a chance to not just know but understand, feel and imagine the whole execution. This is also giving you a chance to correct anything that the client will then tell you about if he or she thinks it might not be the best idea.