Top 5 Reasons to Attend Certification Consumption and Change
Joining us next month at the Certification Consumption and Change Conference in Washington D.C. are the Federal Trade Commission, currently fielding a complaint over CBS’ new EcoAd “certification”, Johnson & Johnson, one of the world’s most sustainable health care companies, Green-e, the certification that helps consumers consider energy sourcing in product selection, and e-Bay’s World of Good, the largest online marketplace for ethically sourced, eco-friendly products in the world.
These are just a few of the many confirmed attendees who will be bringing their collected wisdom and experience to Washington D.C. If you work for a sustainable brand doing good, an NGO or government agency dedicated to EHSand consumer protection, or are certifying some portion of the supply chain or the products themselves, then you owe it to yourself to join in.
Every aspect of the conference agenda is designed to bring value you can take back to the office, whatever group you belong to. Our expert panelists are chosen for the experience and expertise they have to share.
The Top 5 Reasons to Attend:
- Valuable Business Strategy. The understanding you take back tothe office will guide business / group strategy decisions in your organization.
- Data on the Ethical Consumer. What are consumers experiencing online or at the store? Do consumer-facing certifications confuse, enlighten or both?
- Real-World Case Studies. Learn from peers. Experts from global brands and leading certifications, many with 10 or more years of experience, share war stories and successes.
- The People You’ll Meet. Colleagues can reconnect in a low pressure environment. New business partnerships and client/vendor relationships will form, resulting in business value for years to come.
- Your Questions Answered / Insights Gained. Experts will debate the future of certification in a direct, transparent manner, and the audience will enjoy 90 minutes of Q&A.
Register Now and be a part of the discussion that will shape the future of ethical certifications.
This article originally appeared on Justmeans.com and is republished here with permission.
Photo provided by JustMeans