This new, 10-part INTIX content series raises awareness and drives education for a variety of accessibility equity issues in ticketing and live events.
In this inaugural story, we hear from Becky Bradbeer, a passionate patron of the arts, about her experiences throughout the entire customer journey — from event purchase to participation plus everything in between. Read more.
My name is Sarah J. Hom, and I am Director of Audience Services for Roundabout Theatre Company in New York. I have worked in the performing arts for my entire career, starting in the ticket office at The Denver Center for the Performing Arts when I was just 17 years old. Read more.
It’s time for a change. Time to reimagine how we present, access and create art. It’s time to relax not only performances, but also processes. Read more.
We are so fortunate to have incredible experts in our INTIX community, especially when it comes to areas such as accessibility equity. Among those experts is Betty Siegel, who is Director of the Office of Accessibility and VSA at The John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts in Washington, D.C. Read more.
Forty years ago, the New Jersey Theatre Alliance was founded by five professional theaters “on the belief that the theatre community is stronger united, not divided, and that one theater’s success is a success for all.” Read more.
We are pleased to share the expertise and experiences of Katie Samson, Director of Education at Art-Reach, an innovative service organization in Philadelphia focused on making the arts accessible to the disability community and people with low income. Read more.
Diane Nutting, a nationally known accessibility and inclusion consultant, is proud to share this story because she was responsible for convincing the university to make renovations to a campus building as part of her thesis project. Read more.
At INTIX 2022, closing keynote speaker Betty Siegel shared how ticketing professionals can become cultural rights defenders. Read more.
“If you build it, he will come.” You are probably wondering just what does this line from a sports fantasy movie have to do with ticketing accessibility? The way we see it, a whole lot, but with some caveats. Read more.
One of the questions that has come up more than once relates to the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) rules around ticket sales and accessible seats. Specifically, when can those seats be released if they remain unsold? Read more.
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