• Event Snapshots: NACE Denver on Alert

     
    POSTED February 26, 2019
     
  • Event Snapshots: NACE Denver on Alert

     
    POSTED February 26, 2019
     
  • Event Snapshots: NACE Denver on Alert

     
    POSTED February 26, 2019
     
  • Event Snapshots: NACE Denver on Alert

     
    POSTED February 26, 2019
     
  • Event Snapshots: NACE Denver on Alert

     
    POSTED February 26, 2019
     
  • Event Snapshots: NACE Denver on Alert

     
    POSTED February 26, 2019
     
  • Event Snapshots: NACE Denver on Alert

     
    POSTED February 26, 2019
     
  • Event Snapshots: NACE Denver on Alert

     
    POSTED February 26, 2019
     
  • Event Snapshots: NACE Denver on Alert

     
    POSTED February 26, 2019
     
  • Event Snapshots: NACE Denver on Alert

     
    POSTED February 26, 2019
     
  • Event Snapshots: NACE Denver on Alert

     
    POSTED February 26, 2019
     
  • Event Snapshots: NACE Denver on Alert

     
    POSTED February 26, 2019
     

The National Association of Catering & Events Greater Denver Chapter filled two vaults and two conference rooms at Renaissance Denver Downtown City Center on Aug. 14 to find treasure in the form of information about the ins, outs and liabilities intrinsic to keeping events safe and secure. The “On Alert: Is Your Event Plan Ready?” gathering featured speak - ers Pete Hemschoot, Johnson & Wales University, Denver; Adrienne Gardner, The Gardner Effect Event Planning; Ed David, Denver Police Department; and Tony Clapp, Jachimiak Peterson. 

Erase any vision you might have of a dude ranch, especially the “City Slicker” version. For the purposes of this story, let’s use the name ranch resort and picture a big dose of vision and thousands of acres for both herds and people to roam. It’s a fairly different option, but one with similar friendliness and the Western spirit of a dude ranch.

 

For its September 2019 meeting, the National Association for Catering and Events (NACE) Philadelphia Chapter—which serves industry professionals in the Greater Philadelphia, South Jersey and Delaware region—thought it would try something different. Instead of focusing on the visual presentation of food, organizers took away the sense of sight entirely, outfitting diners with a blindfold at dinner.