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On the clock, I'm a big fan of having rules and guidelines to follow, because they keep me in check.
In the kitchen, however, I like a little bit of flexibility.
I call this one "Cat Lady Christmas."
For instance, I will not be judged for using parpadelle instead of fettuccine for my Christmas alfredo last night. Nor will I accept any slanderous comments against my sterling character for the downright aggressive amount of extra cheese I added to the sauce.
I did what I did. And I stand by it.
This is probably why I'm such a trash heap when it comes to baking. In cooking, you can get overzealous with your seasonings, adjust ingredients on the fly, and put your own personal, wacky spin on every recipe.
In baking... everything is sorigid.
Just thinking about the precision required to make something like a pie crust gives me a panic attack:
"Add the water to your dough with an eye-dropper a half-drop at a time. Any faster than this and your dough will start screaming obscenities at you. Additionally, the water must be precisely 39.75433465666543323 degrees. A single half-degree warmer or colder will result in your pie dough falling apart, the global economy collapsing, and all societal norms disintegrating into ash."
There's just too much pressure, you know?
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After months of producing virtual events and learning a lot each time, we’ve refined our speaker guidelines to set the right expectations and hold our presenters accountable for delivering on what we all agreed upon. Without this, you could wind up with tech issues like glitchy video, poor audio, slides that are too small to read, among other common issues. Which, in turn, can result in your attendees thinking negatively of you for a poor-quality event. The solution? Well, IMPACT Director of Community and Events Stephanie Baiocchi is here to share with you her seven tips for setting the right expectations with virtual event speakers with clear guidelines.