Muyiwa Olarewaju, one of Britain’s leading gospel artists will be the special guest speaker at the first ever ‘Pathway to Music Ministry Success’ event aimed at budding gospel artists desirous to build a successful music ministry. The Gospel Singer/Song writer talk about his experiences in the Christian music scene, and the steps he took in his journey that has seen him become the UK’s no 1 gospel artist.
Organised by RF Productions alongside MD Public Relations, Pathway to Music Ministry Success, will equip artists and other interested parties with the information they need to build a successful music ministry and dispel the myth that ‘it’s not possible for UK gospel artists to attain success.’
The event takes place on April 25 at the Croydon Park Hotel, 7 Altyre Road, Croydon CR9 5AA from 10.30am – 2.30pm.
Organisers hope that, attendees will leave with an understanding of the opportunities available for artists here in the UK, attain knowledge that will enable them to make the right decisions re their ministry goals, and learn why it’s important for artists to implement a PR strategy and how to do so.
Some of the information shared during the course of the Pathways to Music Ministry Success events will include the following:
- An overview of today’s gospel music scene
- Understanding the church’s role in the Christian/gospel music scene,
- Recognising the role of PR in developing a successful music ministry,
- Seeing the importance of Christian media and how to,
- How to turn their music ministry into a success (including how to get paid for engagements)
Marcia Dixon from MD Public Relations said: “2015 could be a year of real progress for many UK gospel artists and being armed with the right information that will be shared at this unique event will play a key role in helping artist move forward.”
Find out more about this event a here: Pathway to Music Ministry
There’s a few early bird tickets still left so hurry and get involved.
Comment below to tell us about your views on such events taking place and why you think they are necessary in the UK?