Sometimes artists say they “don’t want to bother people” or feel uncomfortable following up with prospects who didn’t make the purchase.
Open up to the experience of the art event without a thought or expectation of what it should/will be.
When a person is looking at our artwork, we suddenly don’t know how to behave. We don’t trust our “natural” instincts.
There is much to be said for coming face-to-face with the public once in a while.
by guest blogger Connie Mettler ArtFairCalendar.com announces the results of its 3rd annual “America’s Best Art Fairs” survey. This survey is the only national online look at the country’s juried art fairs and craft shows, designed to reward the festivals that create opportunities for artists to sell their work. To make any art fair successful […]
The delusion of “I covered my expenses” relies on the denial of the true total costs and expenses of participation in a show.
My sales were slow. They dragged. Shoppers looked, and didn’t understand what to do with what I made.
This was the most important thing that I have ever done for my business. It was astounding what I was spending to make what I thought was a living.
The top 50 fairs have exciting quality art, fascinating artists and ever-changing venues in big cities and small towns, oceanfront and lakefront.
In a crowded show, how can you stand out? Signage is a great way to grab attention and make a statement.
Want to increase your show sales? Use these methods to draw shoppers in and convert them to customers.
If there is one thing I know about myself, I love and value relationships – be it friends, family, partners.
Talking about your artwork in front of others helps expand your comfort zone.