The Hawai’i Cannabis Awareness Conference provides an opportunity for everyone to come together and raise our awareness for sensible Cannabis legislation.
But we can’t do it without your help!
We need volunteers.
We need “Cannabis Ambassadors”
Ambassadors of the Hawaii Cannabis Awareness Conference are Cannabis-friendly and knowledgeable in various areas of Cannabis. Ambassadors are compassionate and empathize with patients. Ambassadors understand the need to bring people together to raise our collective voices. Ambassadors understand the need for unity in support of patient needs for a steady, affordable supply of high quality medicine.
What we need at the event.
Presence and Interaction. Ambassadors will interact with all attendees and keep the vibe high. We want everyone to feel comfortable interacting inside and outside the venue. You can help raise the comfort level of everyone in attendance.
Kindness and Communication. Ambassadors are encouraged to be kind and relay valuable information to attendees when helpful and necessary.
Networking. Ambassadors know the event and the other Ambassadors. Knowing the times of classes, the instructors, onsite experts and supporters in attendance, Ambassadors are able to answer virtually any question related to the event with their printed event guide. Ambassadors kuleana to ask questions of other Ambassadors to gain a solid understanding of the goals and opportunities leading up to and on the day of the event. For example, tradeshow exhibits, vendors, sponsors, ambassadors and other volunteers.
We need Ambassadors to network with all attendees.
Bringing people together to raise awareness is your primary role and should be shared with all attendees. Attendees will recognize Ambassadors by their Ambassador name tags. We will strongly encourage all attendees to seek out Ambassadors for answers and event support. Two special networking sessions will feature the presence of Local Cannabis Ambassadors. You can help by connecting people together with similar needs and interests. These simple acts of conscious interaction will help raise awareness and create real value in lasting relationships. That’s the goal.
Your support outside the venue. You’ll likely get questions off-site. On event day you are an Ambassador everywhere you go. Ambassadors help the general public find the venue and understand why their “attendance” and “supporting patients” is important to everyone eg; personal freedom, affordability, safety and the need to build a compassionate Cannabis culture and economy in the Aloha State.
Why Become An Event Ambassador?
If you’re interested in meeting people and introducing them to others,
If you like to help people and share your knowledge,
If you want to learn more about Cannabis in Hawaii,
If you want to make a difference in the hearts and minds of attendees, please consider becoming an event Ambassador.
How to Become An Event Ambassador
Fill out and submit the application below.
Agree to perform on the day of the event by downloading, reading and signing the Volunteer Agreement.
Get to the event early, stay late or come early and stay late. As long as we have your time scheduled it will work.
Volunteers and Ambassadors, when you arrive, please check in with our Ambassador Coordinator, TBN. Let us know in the comments if you would be interested in helping as a coordinator.
Fill out the form below:
Related Questions About Volunteering at the 2019 Hawaii Cannabis Awareness Conference
Can educators be Ambassadors?
Yes, multiple roles at the event are encouraged.
Are Ambassadors Paid?
No, being an Ambassador is voluntary. Although you’re being asked for your presence we also ask that you attend one class of your choice during the event. We will identify at the beginning of class who the Ambassadors are in the class. Other benefits of attending include; all access pass, event shirt and more.
How many Ambassadors will be at the event?
Sharing your Cannabis Knowledge at the Event
We encourage you to share accurate information within your subject matter expertise. However, Ambassadors may not share information beyond their scope of expertise or qualifications. In other words, if you’re not a licensed medical legal professional, your answers or advice must be prefaced with, “I’m not a Doctor or Lawyer but it is my understanding that…” in all conversations where an attendees might confuse knowledge with a license or actual credentials. It is critical that we refer attendees to folks more qualified than us to answer questions in detail. Especially since we’ll have so many to choose from at the event.