A guide to presenting engraved glass awards for goal attainmentClive
Reaching a particular goal is often the highlight of any organisation, whether it be a set amount of funding reached, a particular sales target achieved or the celebration of a special anniversary.
Goal attainment is the perfect reason for an award ceremony, and the feel-good factor of such events can act as a spur for further goals, inspiring the next generation and boosting morale. Who should be included to witness and share in the presentation of specially designed engraved glass awards can vary depending on how you want to announce the good news.
A private celebration with emphasis on the internal workings of a particular organisation maybe more appropriate if, for example, the enterprise is focused on sales targets, an industry best, top achievers, or employee of the month. It would not really be appropriate to celebrate these things in a public arena. Invitees to these sort of award ceremonies would perhaps include the staff members directly involved in the goal attainment, volunteers without which the goal might not have been reached, or any beneficiaries of the service that you provide – without whom there would be no goal to strive for.
Other participants, even though they may not be receiving engraved glass awards themselves, could include the board of directors – which is a good way to illustrate to the upper echelon how hard the lower ranks have worked to reach a particular goal – and also all paying members of a club, if the organisation depends solely on membership and the financial support this often entails. You should also include any supportive community members and officials; for example, a local police station the sponsors a local youth football team would no doubt love to see how their support is helping people attain their goals.
When it comes to a presenting engraved glass awards for goal attainment in the public domain, as well as including many of the above, it would also be an idea to invite members of the public who were not directly involved in the achievement, but may have a vested interest. As an example, members of the community who will benefit from specific funding, which has been raised by volunteers or a community event, might want to make an appearance.
Any officials who have links to the community but may not be directly involved in the activities, such as a local councillor, can have a positive and beneficial impact, as can specific community leaders, dignitaries and business leaders. People of importance and influence who have an interest in seeing a particular organisation succeed should be added to the guest list. This gives the chance to showcase what an organisation can do and encourage further support from officials and influential people.
Gaining publicity for any award ceremony, public or private, is always a good thing. It can highlight personal and group achievements, and bring to people’s attention what the result of hard work and perseverance can achieve. It’s also a great way to publicise an organisation and all the good things it can do.
Having the media there to record the presentation of engraved glass awards to worthy recipients can do wonders for morale, and give others a great incentive to aim for.