As Edupedia Publications Pvt Ltd emerges into a global organization, graduate students and new professionals have the opportunity to attend an exciting and more diverse conference on a yearly basis.
Conferences are useful as a method of meeting people who are interested in similar research areas, and cite the low-key and close-knit atmosphere of Edupedia Publications hosted conferences as a primary motivating factor for their attendance. Many new graduate students, however, may be unsure about whether a particular conference is worth the time and money, the anomie of traveling to an unknown place, and the anxiety of meeting new people. Other students and new professionals who have attended other conferences in the past may have felt that they earned few benefits from their attendance.
Why are Conferences Useful?
Conference presentations require you to set research deadlines.
Between the demands of classwork, teaching assistantships, and family obligations, it may sometimes seem as though your research is slipping through the cracks. To keep your research on top priority. It is useful to set deadlines for yourself, and a conference presentation provides an excellent way to do this. Don’t feel that you can’t present at a conference until you have completed your entire dissertation. On the contrary, a small slice of your eventual dissertation will be easier for you to prepare, will create a more focused presentation (which will typically meet with a more enthusiastic reception), and will serve as an effective motivator for you to tackle the next research hurdle.
Conferences help you feel integrated with the academic community.
At conferences, you’ll meet people who are interested in the same topic of research and discuss theoretical and methodological ideas. You’ll talk to participants about their own schools and departments, gathering information about places where you might eventually wish to work.
Prepare yourself in advance.
Is there someone you would like to meet at a conference?
Send them an e-mail a few weeks in advance to ask about an upcoming publication or exchange research ideas; then ask whether they might be interested in meeting you at the conference. Alternatively, prepare a question that you will ask an admired person if you should happen to run into them at the airport or in an elevator. If you have a good question in mind when you see the person, you will be less tongue-tied and more likely to approach him or her and introduce yourself.
Act like a host.
At a social gathering, the host is responsible for keeping the guests interested and engaged with other people. Acting like a host will take your mind from yourself and your anxiety, and will help you interact with other people more naturally.
It almost never ‘costs’ anything to invite someone along, bring them into a conversation, introduce them to a colleague, connect them to someone of common interests, etc., and these things are always remembered.
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