The difference between Gail and most speakers is that the average speaker may have either professional experience, past media-worthy leadership experience, or personal experience in his/her areas of expertise. Coming with all three and having spoken at diverse groups, trainings, conferences, corporate functions and members of the media over the years, Gail can engage a wide variety of audiences from multiple perspectives.Sample Past Speaking Engagements have included:
- Design and Construction Week 2014- 1 hour sole presenter as a Voice of the Industry for the National Kitchen and Bath Association on Design and Marketing for Baby Boomers. Combined with live coverage of IBS for National Association of Home Builders.
- Universal Design Summit 2013 - ran the working lab, marketing clinic, roundtable discussion and formal presenter
- Coverings 2014- Daily talks from client booth on bathroom design for everyone. Combined with extensive video coverage of event.
- Mental Health Association, National Alliance on Mental Illness- Joint Conference, Charlottesville, Virginia- 350 attendees
- Employment Resources Conference- Sponsored by the Department of Rehabilitative Services (through the American’s with Disabilities Act)- 300 health care providers, employers and government service representatives
- Association of Jewish Outreach Programs- 500 attendees, International Annual Convention
- Spectrum Health System- 8 weeks of 2 hour trainings on health marketing for 60 health care providers
- Child Protective Services of Montgomery County, Maryland- training to “at-risk” mothers on basic survival and parenting
- Multiple committees and events combined creating the Piedmont Workforce Board and Central Virginia Technology Council
Schools and Universities
- New York University- Brought in by Meor to speak with Maimonides Fellows from NYU, Julliard and other NY universities. 2014
- Howard University- Washington, D.C.
- Dozens of High Schools- thousands of students in total- groups from 30-3,000
- Job Corps students from 6 campuses (each campus has several hundred students)