New Magazine needing help with press badges?

New Magazine needing help with press badges? Topic: Cover letter of organization
June 19, 2019 / By Dolley
Question: Howdy Ya'll.. I'm in the process of starting a new magazine. I will be printing pilot issue coming in May. I have already spoke with my local entertainment center and will be working with them on upcoming events. I am needing some company press badges for myself and my employees. Does anyone know how we go about this? I keep being told to contact my local law enforcement agency, I did that, they got quiet and asked me if I had an emergency.....lol... duh... I've seen a few companies online which will print them for you.. My concern is making sure they ae legal and legit... If anyone can help direct me in the right direction I would appreciate it.... To add, I am just starting with the mag. I know nothing about publishing/editing. I was to work for a mag back a few months ago and I felt like I was gettin the short end of the deal. So I ventured on my own... Anyways.. Thank You for your help!
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Best Answers: New Magazine needing help with press badges?

Carol Carol | 7 days ago
You don't really issue the press badges; the organization being covered does. Let's say you want to cover a pro baseball game -- the team issues a credential. On the news side, I believe that the police department of big cities does have some sort of "press pass." Don't know if your city qualifies, but it's worth a call to a public relations person (assuming they have one). For many events, a letter on letterhead and business cards probably will get you going. Make them look as professional as possible.
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Carol Originally Answered: Boy Scout Question: Must he earn 10 badges as a Life Scout for Eagle?
No - it does not need to be 10 more above and beyond those earned by the time Life Rank had been achieved. The '10 more than you already have' refer to the number *needed* to reach Life Rank, and the additional above that number needed to reach Eagle. In theory a boy could earn all 120+ merit badges *before* reaching Life - - BSA would not penalize him for not being able to create new merit badges out of thin air to be earned. In theory, a boy might earn all the merit badges he ever would, prior to reaching First Class rank - - and those would still count on his advancement toward Eagle.

Angela Angela
Hi. I would DEFINITELY do the show. I have no idea how much an ad would cost in a bridal magazine, but if you are talking about a picture/large type of ad, I'm sure it's quite expensive. Also, the show will be more "local" as opposed to a bridal magazine which is nationwide. When my daughter was getting married, we booked the photographer after looking at his booth at a bridal show. He had lots of pictures of past weddings, a brochure listing prices, etc. at his booth. He answered all of our questions right there at the show and we were sold! I would definitely do the show as that will be the target audience you are seeking. Good luck!
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Angela Originally Answered: Needing speeches?
Ok.. there is not enough information here to provide you with a good speech....... How long do the speeches need to be? When are they do? Here is a page on how to write a speech.... when dealing with the speech describing things.... write an intro in general about the product... three paragraphs each focusing on one major attribute of the product........ final summary........ Introduction Writing a speech is in many ways like writing a paper, except that there is no penalty for spelling and punctuation errors. Try not to use words you are not comfortable pronouncing or don't know the meaning of because it can lead to a less fluently delivered speech. Instructions Difficulty: Moderate Steps 1Step OneAssess how much time your speech should take. If you don't have a time limit, try to keep your speech brief yet informative. 2Step TwoThink about your audience and let your perception of the audience shape the tone of your speech as you write it. 3Step ThreeBegin with an introduction that establishes who you are, what your purpose is, what you'll be talking about and how long you're going to take. You may want to include a joke, anecdote or interesting fact to grab the audience's attention. 4Step FourOrganize your information into three to seven main points and prioritize them according to importance and effectiveness. 5Step FiveDelete points that aren't crucial to your speech if you have too many for your time frame. 6Step SixStart with your most important point, then go to your least important point and move slowly back toward the most important. For example, if you have five points with No. 5 being the most important and No. 1 being the least important, your presentation order would be 5-1-2-3-4. 7Step SevenAdd support to each point using statistics, facts, examples, anecdotes, quotations or other supporting material. 8Step EightLink your introduction, points and conclusions together with smooth transitions. 9Step NineWrite a conclusion that summarizes each of your points, restates your main purpose and leaves the audience with a lasting impression. Tips & Warnings The introduction should make up about 10 to 15 percent of the total speech. The conclusion should make up 5 to 10 percent. When preparing your speech, make your notes easy to read by writing or printing them in large, clear letters. Rehearse and time your speech before delivering it. Prune it if necessary. If you'll be presenting a great deal of information, consider using handouts or visual aids to help your audience remember your points.

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