Horowitz grew up a New York Giants fan, and frequently flowers his lectures with sports anecdotes, which made me think he may be an interesting interview here on Gameops.com. We also have a slew of links and additional information on this interview that take you all over the interesting cross-section of sports, history and US culture.
Kentucky Thoroughblades VP Eric Bonanno talks about their promotion AHL Rules. The promotion doubled their average attendance and taught new fans which will likely expanded their future audiences.
Our interview with Author Josh Pahigian. Josh’s book “The Amazing Baseball Adventure, Ballpark Wonders from the Bushes to the Show” covers 101 of the best game features in Minor League Baseball. We talk about his incredible insights from across baseball in this must read interview.
Calgary Flames Geordie Macleod shares their unique wedding proposal philosophy and we look at some winning examples of Game Ops-aided proposals.
We caught up with The PA-Guy, Kevin Kelleher and got his thoughts on all things PA for a Gameops.com interview. Updated in 2019.
Rick Burton was Director of the Warsaw Sports Marketing Center at The University of Oregon. He sees the traditional sports business model being challenged. He frets that young people may be losing interest in sports for a whole bunch of reasons. Here he explains why.
Big money prize pay-offs have spread through sports and now are a part of nearly every major event. Sponsors love the strong impressions, teams love the entertainment value, and fans love the drama.
A legendary mascot performer hung up his tights and wings last spring after 17 seasons with the Hornet’s organization. Michael Zerrillo gives us the buzz on his career as an NBA mascot in a Gameops.com Interview.
Our Interview with author Paul Dickson. His biography of Bill Veeck expertly captures the entertaining and playful Veeck who is the Godfather of Game Operations and Entertainment. Dickson shares stories from his work on this highly recommended book.
Fans witnessing Bromley Lowe’s final moments as a Major League Baseball mascot saw him taking off his size 22 floppy shoes and leaving them on the pitcher’s mound. But that wasn’t the end for Bromley as a performer…it was just the beginning.