BETT e-Newsletter

BETT is the largest education event in the UK events calendar. With over 700 exhibitors and over 30,000 visitors it hosts an important source of information for those seeking ICT products and services for their schools.

As the UK’s leading host of regional ICT conferences  for education professionals, ICT Media (owners of ICT for Education) is in an ideal position to promote BETT to its delegate database and promote those exhibiting at BETT to an audience keen to improve their schools use of technology.

ICT for Education offers e-newsletters pre-BETT and during BETT .
These focus on BETT news for delegates and on promoting BETT exhibitors so as to drive footfall to their stands and stimulate delegate buying action post-show.

Our 2017 e-newsletters are directed at education professionals in the Midlands, North West, North East and London & the South-East. This is where most UK visitors to BETT travel from.

Our teacher database in these areas numbers over 25,000 and represent over 10,500 schools.

We have a limited number of high profile advertising slots on our BETT e-newsletters.

Newsletter dates: Jan 2017

click image for large version BETT Preview


click image for large version BETT Newsletter


To reach an audience of UK education professionals genuinely interested in computing and technology and to encourage them to come and see you at BETT contact Louise Johnson at lj@ictforeducation.co.uk
 

CALL TO ACTION

Event Opportunities

Exhibiting at one of our events

Event Schedule 2017

Register for Event

Register for the Maidstone event

About Maidstone

Information about the next event location

ARTICLES

Only 1 per cent of the population see education as the country’s most important issue

The TES is reporting that education and schools are less likely to be named as important than unemployment and housing.

School funding cuts will damage economy, city councils warn

The TES is reporting that local authorities based in cities across the UK have urged education secretary Justine Greening to invest an extra £335 million in education, to avoid harming the economy or children’s education.