Can You Use Webcasting for Your Everyday Meetings?

 In Newsletter

Today’s business culture often presents challenges for teams to meet face-to-face. When teams are able to interact on a more personal level, it often improves morale and peer relationships. But how can businesses effectively offer interpersonal connections for teams when employees don’t work together in one space? Whether your business has multiple sites, uses telecommuters, or simply can’t make schedules align, webcasting can be a solution to bridge these gaps.

Merge Multiple Spaces into One

It is not uncommon for businesses to have several offices, stores, or other locations that house employees. In many cases sales teams and executives can be based in different states, countries, or continents. Webcasting can help you to remove the physical barriers and get the same message across to your employees.

If you want to improve how your team communicates during everyday meetings, webcasting can be a viable solution. Webcasting not only presents the opportunity for teams to see the presenters within their organization, but it also empowers employees to be heard.

Participants can instantaneously interact by video, voice, or chat. This is a more personalized approach to communication than using email or talking on the phone.

Bring Telecommuters Together

Telecommuting is a trend for many businesses. Whether your entire team or only select employees are telecommuting, getting the right people together for a meeting can be a complex issue.  Webcasting meetings for telecommuting teams offer an interpersonal connection that they would not normally have. Moreover, you can boost morale by making the telecommuters feel more connected to the culture and goals of your business.

Overcome Schedule Challenges

One of the benefits of webcasting is that it allows you to overcome scheduling challenges for meetings. Conveniently, webcasts can be recorded and shared with your teams. You can decide to share with participants only or share with employees who registered but did not attend. This means employees who were away or had other scheduling conflicts can still benefit from the information presented during the meeting, as well as review what was discussed by attendees.

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