Great Ways To Get No One To Come To Your DJ Gig

DJ residencies and weekly/monthly parties are a staple in cities of all sizes around the world – from packed local bars to megaclubs on tropical islands. Much has been written on the ways to pack out a DJ gig, but today we’re going to talk about some of the deadly sins that too many promoters and DJs commit that have the exact opposite effect.

Flyer Bombing/Carpeting

Guaranteed one person will read these flyers: the person who has to clean it all up.

A key reoccurring theme throughout this piece should be the golden rule of gig promotion: Try To Not Be Too Annoying.  Portlandia famously captured what DJ gig promotion feels like to the average person pretty well:

One tactic employed by venues and promoters is to go to a space where potential club goers are (bathrooms, dancefloors, college campuses) and literally throw promotional flyers everywhere. Here’s why this sucks:

  • Someone has to clean that mess up.
  • Your flyer is branded as throw-away and litter
  • Most of the flyers are wasted and never seen at all.
  • Adding more noise to the world is rarely a good way to be heard.

A variant on this is flyering cars that are outside of night clubs and sticking postcard-sized promos under people’s windshields. While both of these techniques may increase awareness of an event, they are unlikely to build loyalty.

Facebook “Invite All” Tricks

Most of these people probably aren’t coming.

One of the reasons that so many Facebook users have stopped caring about event invites is because promoters and DJs have figured out secret ways to invite all their friends to every single event, every single week. Here’s why this sucks:

  • People who live in different cities will ignore the message (they might even block your invites, or unfriend you)
  • People who have already been invited to every single event you’ve done in the past and never came will likely still never come
  • Some people will just hit “attending” as a way of showing support.

Healthy Alternatives:

  • Individually message the people you want to come and remind them in days leading up. This takes more work but is much more likely to succeed.
  • Post the event on their wall and write something about why you want to see them there. Don’t copy and paste, write a real message!
  • Invite people who you think will reasonably come – and then follow up with them!

Bad Flyer Design

DJ names censored for their protection.

Sex sells. So the best possible thing to do for your DJ promotional material is to plaster is with super-attractive models, right? This is a club night cliché, flyers that put scantly-clad women on the flyer in the hopes that it will attract more people to the event. It’s really tacky, and in general might work for getting dudes to come to an event – but will those supermodels actually be there? More importantly, will women who see these fliers ever actually consider coming to the gig?

Alternately, many promoters provide far too much detail on the poster or flyer- which misses the point:  convey essential information within a short glance. Here’s my own personal test for if a flyer is well designed or not:

  • Get a stranger who knows nothing about your event
  • Flash the flyer at them for .5 seconds to 1 second (no longer!)
  • Ask them what the flyer was for and what details they can remember.
  • The more they can remember, the better your design.

Charging A Big Cover / Having Rude Bouncers

Avoid people getting turned off from your night before they even walk in the door

This is a “point of entry” turn off – when the night club’s security is excessively overbearing or rude to people coming into the club. Get on good terms with the door staff, and make it clear the tone your party aims to set. Ask the venue manager to encourage them to be welcoming and positive while still doing their jobs. The bouncer is often the first person someone sees when they’re coming to your event, and having a bad first initial experience very easily taints the rest of the night.  Until your event has a large natural draw or something distinctly special about it, you have to walk a fine line in terms of how much you charge at the door (or to RSVP prior). The competition is literally every other activity that night, and if the price of entry doesn’t make sense, they’ll choose something else.

Expect The Venue To Do All Promotion

Many DJs who are starting out with their first or second residency or DJ night will spend all of their time prepping for the gig and expecting the place they’re playing to take care of getting heads through the door. Sometimes venues do have their own innate pull – but don’t rely on it, even if you always see it packed out. Do your own hustle and get people you know to come out, support, and bring their friends to at least the first few gigs you play at a venue. This shows the manager/owner that you’re serious, and is very likely to produce future gigs.

At the same time, do make sure the club/bar/lounge can use their resources to promote your event! To ensure the venue promotes your party and not the others, make it easy for them. Prepare a full media kit (images, event write up, etc) and send it to the venue well ahead of time. Score extra points by pre-writing a few suggested posts for social media that include a link to the event page / ticket purchase page.

Share All Of The Details In Capital Letters On Social Media


Have The Exact Same Gig Every Week/Month

Perhaps one of the hardest things about throwing an event where one to four DJs play music for a few hours while everyone drinks is making sure that it doesn’t grow stale after just a few repetitions. Constantly be asking: how can this event be more interesting or exciting? Here’s some initial ideas:

  • Take control of the lighting in the club and set the mood. Learn to use the lighting board (if there is one) and trigger basic lighting FX to keep the energy going
  • Work with the bar to come up with a unique drink special – this might seem simple, but it will stand out and potentially boost the bar revenue
  • Have an aesthetic in mind and decorate your event to match
  • Collaborate with one (or more) VJ friends – see if they’re interested in becoming a part of the event to curate a original visual look.
  • (Your Suggestion Here) 

We want to know how you keep it interesting and avoid throwing the exact same gig every single time – let us know in the comments and we’ll add the best suggestions to the article (and credit you for the idea!)

dj gighilarious promotionhow to promotepromoterspromotionself-promotion
Comments (88)
Add Comment
  • DJ Creejay | 5 Mistakes New Club DJs Make (And How To Avoid Them)

    […] Putting every aspect of your business on social media generally looks very unprofessional. Most successful DJs use these platforms to connect with audiences and promote their reputation as an artist. They do use them as opportunities to discuss their next “sick idea for a wordplay routine.” Be very weary of over-hyping yourself – don’t act like you’re headlining EDC if you’re throwing a monthly party. Your fans and friends will grow tired of hyperbole (read more on this here: Great Ways To Get No One To Come To Your DJ Set) […]

  • Irvin Cee

    Over here there’s the habit of putting all sort of venues where a DJ is known from after his name. That together with the fact they seem to schedule like 1 dj per hour (to supposedly get a bigger crowd) make the poster/flyer pretty much saturated with venue names.

    It’s a common hoax to believe that putting more dj names on a roster with the mentioning of all the best known venues/festival they played at will get a bigger crowd.

  • Irvin Cee

    Over here there’s the habit of putting all sort of venues where a DJ is known from after his name. That together with the fact they seem to schedule like 1 dj per hour (to supposedly get a bigger crowd) make the post pretty much saturated with venue names.

    It’s a common hoax to believe that putting more dj names on a roster with the mentioning of all the best known venues/festival they played at will get a bigger crowd.

  • ChrisP

    People keep coming back to my parties, telling all of their friends, and asking when the next one is because of the vibe they feel. It is a warm welcoming atmosphere. I dance around and mingle with peeps, thanking them for coming, asking if they are enjoying themselves..if not, trying to fix it. The phamily keeps growing and all of them are now radiating the same thing as me. It is infectious. ….however

    I am a consumer first, artist second, entertainer third. I must change it up, always have fresh material, bring in guest DJs from out of town, run tag sets or 2x4s, themes, visuals, etc…to keep myself interested and have high quality standards for everything. I’m sure it plays a role in the attendance.

  • noyolo

    If you really can get a night going without all that, I’ll buy you a beer. With everything above, tens of thousands worth of extra lighting, b-line dj costing a few thousands more and you could still get nowhere. Next door, some dude with a few friends makes a profit with no apparent reason. This is a weird business 😀

    • ChrisP

      I’m next door making profit! But the friends are many and the reason is apparent 😉

      • noyolo

        Being humble is a virtue.

  • James

    JamminJorge is an asshole… and his girlfriend Stephanie Gilmore is a slut! Fuck Them Both.

  • james

    @jamminjorge is a dick.

  • James

    @jamminjorge is a dick. fucking hate that guy.

  • disqus_gJy6FYV58g

    For friends/acquaintances you know that you invite:
    Thank those that showed up that you invited for coming. As someone said: there are a lot of other things they could do with their time and money, & they chose to support you. (Without a crowd, it is just a big empty room with loud music & bored staff.) When friends/acquaintances show up to things I help out with or DJ at, I let them know I appreciate that they came.
    Also, if someone you invite can’t come and feels bad or expresses regret, let them know not to sweat it — some other time. Being on the receiving end for a ton of invites I couldn’t make, but making those I could, I like to feel welcome and not obligated to attend things.
    I also encourage friends to bring a friend.
    This goes along with the point about staff being welcoming & keeping the event positive.

    I also take requests (and play good ones if I have it), and for recurring events, people appreciate it, and seems to build loyalty.

  • DJ The Riz


  • Blur

    The first thing you have to remember when getting people to come to your club is that it’s not all about the music you spin. There are so many other factors involved from the reputation of the venue to the cleanliness of the women’s restroom. It’s no secret that this industry (I’m mainly speaking of clubs) is female driven.

    Also, get the club employees involved. Go to the club on your off night and talk to the regulars. Get personal with people and go beyond the ‘here’s my flyer’ and ‘like my facebook page’ mentality.

    The day of the cheap drink and show-stopping crazy contests are over. I ran promotions in a Phoenix nightclub for a long time and the first thing I learned is that you have to promote to the crowd you want. Put out ridiculously cheap drinks and you’ll get a cheap crowd (nothing worse than a bartender hating to work on your night because they don’t make tips).

    Everything in the club is connected.

  • djrizki .

    colloborated with other local DJ’s in your area for your event, “I scracth your back, you scracth mine” next time around that DJ’s could would invite you to their event,
    Collobarated also with local musicians, be it a guitarist, pianist, saxophonist or a singer it will makes your event more colorfull, and throw some fashion show also while you at it

  • anisoptera

    – “ladies get in free”

    Probably not coming to your event if you have gendered pricing. I know the sort of guy who comes to such an event and I’m not interested in unclamping his hands from various parts of my body on the dance floor.

    Guess what? Women can afford $5 too, and given that my transportation to/from the event and any drinks I buy while there are easily going to cost many times that, the fact that I get in free is not an incentive at all.

    This falls into the same category as “sex sells” flyer design. If it feels like your event is trying to sell *me* I’m not coming.

    On the other hand if you’re trying to throw a sausage fest, this is a great strategy.

  • Roy Bear

    What about: “avoid beatport top 10”? 😀

    • Oddie O'Phyle

      more like top 100

    • Dan White

      Looks fine to me 🙂

  • JimmyJ

    Some promoters with weekly events on Facebook will create an event and invite everyone. Then every damn week they will “reschedule” the event so you will continually get updates about it forever! What if I only wanted to go once for a particular DJ? What if I don’t want to spend the rest of my life reading your updates and inane chatter? Oh I know… I’ll just change my status to not going and remove myself from the invite so you’ll never reach me again.

  • Jonathan Ritson

    You guys mentioned VJ’s, which was a term I only recently came into contact with. I knew there was people triggering some visuals in the back of the room, but I didn’t know the science behind it and the opportunities that medium of art presented.
    Well, not until I went to an afterparty for Seattle’s “Hempfest.” (keep in mind the festival isn’t centered around hemp or marijuana, but rather the arts that usually come with the culture). That was actually one of the coolest shows I’ve been to because they presented all mediums of art, done by very talented people and they had some great, well known DJ’s too, including a guy playing psychedelic/dubstep/trance and performing his violin over it.

    Some parts of the presentation included:
    VJ’s ON STAGE, generating graphics live from computers;
    A painter painting very colorful oils on wood in a variety styles;
    Dancers performing every form of dance;
    And of course the DJ’s front and center. Awesome, awesome music was played that night.

    Obviously not every DJ can include or afford this many people in their event, but it sure made the night memorable and I’ve been dying for the opportunity to attend something like that again.

    • JimmyJ

      A VJ is a DJ that mixes videos. Or, the old school term were the hosts on MTV. The people that mix visuals along with whatever music artist is performing isn’t exactly a “VJ”… People might call them Visual FX, or on flyers it’ll say “Visuals By”. THough honestly after working in the nightclub/entertainment scene for over 20 years, I don’t know a clear industry standard name for a multimedia visual artist.

  • megan

    How about doing themes? Can be generic or weird, but it can inspire your track list, drink specials, and even dress. Give people an extra thing to look forward to

  • Samuel Agius

    To attract people to your event, Arrange with the venue to offer a welcome drink for free, have photos with people in that venue after you finish playing for free, Make a theme for your dj set, Also try to make the venue appear the same for your dj set theme. Also never play the same records every event and always change the theme. Also you can promote first 100 people enter free, this will help you to get the venue filled quickly

    • Flame

      So let me get this straight…you want free drinks and to let a massive amount of people I for free? BAHAHAHAHA I’m glad your not running any events(I assume from the way you think) or else the venue owner/DJs/promoters/bartenders and everyone else will go broke because everything is free. ROTFL!! Unless it’s a 2k+ stadium then letting 100 people in free is the stupidest possible thing you could do. And ofcourse if you’re doing venues that big you probably already have a following, therefor none of this stuff in even necessary.

    • Dan White

      lol “Boston Hardbody Productions”
      also any ad that says “Tri-State area” is clear winner

    • SynthEtiX

      hhahahahahaha this video is so awesome.
      “Pap Smear Drink Special allll nightttt longggg”

  • AuralCandy.Net

    Charging a big cover and having rude bouncers is pretty much the standard M.O. of every big club in Ibiza 😉

    • elev8d

      They can afford to turn people away. Same with the big clubs in Miami, NY, & LA.

  • vitamindevo

    IMO, I personally think that bad branding ( flyer design included ) to me usually sends a signal that you cant even organize someone with design skills to work with you, so how can you possibly organize other aspects… Ton’s of mis-spellings and cheezy stock image women on the flyer… as well as bad names, like “squiqqle pants productions”.

    Also when you post a new mix up and then I See you live, I want to hear new music, not every song from your old mixes…

  • Von Royale

    Play good tracks, build your nights slowly. Real fans will keep coming back.

    • Flame

      This is the most cliche thing I’ve heard all day. Almost makes me question your input and if you ever even were involved in a show…

      • Von Royale

        that gave me a good laugh…. thanks man i appreciate it…. I have helped run and book some of the biggest underground shows ATL has had, but its cool man. I have been a working Dj for 10 years so i don’t know much.

        • JimmyJ

          What you say is true, but as someone that’s been in it since the 90s. Sometimes it just doesn’t work in some markets with that same 30 people showing up. In which case none of this matters which is kind of what I think the guy who was ragging on you was getting at. The ATL, luckily is big enough to pull it off. Big ups to you for keeping it real.

  • Jared Keller

    2 words….. FREE DRINKS!

  • Mafimi

    I’ve been playing a lot of events in the central valley lately and the promoters often miss spell words on their event page and even on the flyers. It looks really sloppy and makes your event look unorganized.

    • Dave Andersson


    • ChrisP

      I’ve seen this happen with artist names

  • chris

    to have some ugly coyotes behind the bar or at the entrance will hit the energy gates, as well.
    btw: the spirit – or, the feeling – when you get in , and share at the bar is a big pointer

  • The Rosskonian

    My personal pet peeve is assuming your audience
    (the person reading the flyer) already knows everything you do. My main gripe
    is the location. If you’ve got some big name act that people like myself would
    come out of town to go see, put the location of the event on the flyer, make it
    easy for me to see where I would need to travel to for this event, this
    includes the city and state (and sometimes country) that the event is in. I’ve
    even missed out on events that turned out to be really close to me because
    everyone assumes that you can simply put the venue name alone in some ambiguous
    location on the flyer in some obscure hard to read font. On the reverse end, I’ve
    got super exited of seeing some act on the flyer just to find out the location
    is even more remote than the venue I picked it up off of. But the same applies
    to DJs and the styles of music expected. I know no DJ wants to be pigeonholed,
    but I’m a lot more motivated to go out if I know there’s going to be a lot of
    different styles, or even knowing it’s going to be all the same style ahead of
    time, than going out and hearing Beatport’s top ten played over and over all night by four different DJs.

    • Rob Ticho,Club mU

      I also put the year on the flyers. Not for the guests but I just got so sick of looking through my old gigs and not being able to remember which year a party was in. 😛

    • Yessmann

      Especially if the club is small, new, or just generally not that well known. This happened to me recently. Most people that I spoke with about the gig had never heard of the place, so they didn’t know where it was.
      Put the address right out in the open and make it visible. Lesson learned. Good point.

  • NeonBunny

    With facebook, you can create lists, by going to the users name, clicking the drop down that says “friends” in their header, and selecting “add to another list” and then the list.

    For events with the same theme/niche, I have a list that I create of people I know who regularly go to the event, live in the area, have that niche as their insterest, and have clicked going in the past. So when it’s time to invite, I can select that list, then do the invite all trick.

    Part of the problem is many event promoters look at a dj by the number of friends they have. Yes, I can add 5000 friends who are also djs, and event producers, and invite every one of them, and not have a single person go. Or I can focus on only adding people I know, friends, people I have seen at events. I may only have 800 friends on facebook, may only invite 200 people, and have 40 people click going, but I can get 400 people to come to that event (also, don’t relly on just facebook!). I have seen events that have invited 22k+ people, and get about 150 people going. And yet event producers keep going back to those djs who can “invite” that many people, rather than focusing on people who can actually get people to go.

    As an event producers, I don’t care how many people a dj can invite. I would rather have an unknown dj who will have his 10 friends who really want to support him playing out (and then the friends of those friends, etc), rather than the dj who plays 5 gigs a week and will invite 5k people to each event, and gets no one to come out. The job of getting people to come to an event is on me, and I will take care of it, I really do not want someone inviting tens of thousands of people to an event they would never be interested in,

    • CUSP

      I like most of what you have to say, but always give people a place to go to opt into club/event info (typically an event page). Don’t keep on harping on people to join because they’ll just leave or mute you when you do that. Also, placing people on an event spam list is a great way to get a lot of people unhappy with you.

      I like your tag name, btw 🙂

    • DJ Bis

      My friend, you are a very special exception in the world. Thank you!

  • synapticflow

    #1. Playing fantastic (more underground) electronic music instead of cookie cutter EDM, hipster, meat market, rave; is the best way to ensure nobody comes to your DJ gig.

    • Dan White

      Disagree. Those nights can do just fine if you can connect with the right people! It’s a bit harder if you’re not in a major metropolitan city, but a few great tricks include:

      • Talking to local college radio stations
      • Use Facebook graph search for people who like artists that you’ll be playing in your area and message them (see image attachment)

      • JimmyJ

        Fantastic idea!

    • Techy

      Im confused…Playing good underground EDM is WORSE than playing run-of-the-mill, cookie cutter EDM???

      • synapticflow

        Note my sarcasm. I’m saying that if you play good music, nobody will come because the masses like crap.

        • Exf

          Bingo!!! Nailed it!

        • JimmyJ

          My recent visit to Vegas revealed that to be true. So many people there excited to see generic, cynical half-assed garbage. Don’t get me wrong, there’s some great entertainment in Vegas. But it was obvious that many people there were willing to take any excuse to blow off steam. And many never had an experience like the ones offered in Vegas anyway, so as far as they knew it was the greatest thing ever because it was similar to what’s being pushed on them 24/7 via the corporate media. It’s a self feeding machine.

        • elev8d

          My experience is that if you build, they will come. If you are consistent on the type of music and keeping it fresh, your venue will build a very loyal regular base.

    • ChrisP

      Not true. I get more attendance every month by doing me and pushing my (our would be fair to say?) ART. April 18th will be # 21. I understand what you are saying but if you’ve got something special, it doesn’t matter. In a sea of DJs sportin a flashdrive with most of the same stuff on it and headphones everywhere they go these days….ya just gotta bring something unique, and they will come. Honestly, peeps keep coming cause the whole damn party is fun, the vibe is great, and there is a lot of love in the building. There is still an art to digging and I have my online gems to shop for this underground you speak of…and play it. If you are playing “fantastic” music and peeps aren’t coming, you are doing something else wrong.

    • Bc8410

      I have to disagree here. I understand your sentiment, but I think that there are a lot of underground heads out there dying for a place to go if you can reach them. I also think that this speaks to the idea of DJs being “taste-makers.” If you get a good lineup of DJs that can set up a vibe and take the partygoers on a journey, they will show up.

  • Rob Ticho,Club mU

    Two things I always try to keep in mind:

    1. Be super appreciative that people are spending their free time to come to your event. People’s lives are incredibly busy and they have many options on how to spend their free time. Instead of staying in an watching Netflix or going to a different club, they chose to come to your night and you should strive to provide the best experience possible.

    2. People will show up for good music and dancing but what keeps them showing up consistently is the sense that they are part of a community. Try to craft your events so there is a shared experience among patrons.

    • Ginkgo

      Amen to both of these.

    • ChrisP

      Could not agree more.

    • Andrew Egerszegi

      two VERY important things that have to stay with you !!! excellent.

    • James Best

      I think these two bits of advice are better than the actual post itself…

      I’d also disagree with the advice at the top, saying to post on people’s Facebook page. I find this intrusive and rude. Post it on your own wall, and if people want to share it, they will.

      • Bc8410

        I agree to a point, but I think if the person is a friend that you genuinely believe will be interested then it is probably okay. That said, it is up to you to tow the line between turning someone on to something they may not have otherwise known about and shamelessly promoting yourself in an intrusive way.

  • CUSP

    If you want no one to come, make sure it’s inconvenient for people to get to/park near.

    If your even space has a bad PA or mixer or even power that cuts out, that’ll help remove the number of people showing up.

    Playing an over-defined genre or not playing songs anyone who attends pretty much guarantees fewer people will attend next time.

  • Sleepydog

    I’d never go to an event where the flyer has degrading pictures of women … or men haha
    Peace and love though, that sells me 🙂 Then i know ill be among people i (hopefully) like! Dancing close to other people is intimate and i don’t want to be dancing with those who think, or are ok with, women being nothing but sex toys or stuck in the kitchen.

    • CUSP

      I’m astounded that anyone would look at that and think “this sounds like fun” instead of “these people just want my money.”

      • JimmyJ

        What!? You’re not down to pay $200 for a $30 bottle of “premium” booze?

        • CUSP

          Shiver me timbers, there be piracy on the open roof. I always pre-loaded before I went to a place that I knew would have expensive drinks. Plus, I like the underground feel more. A rooftop party where people are throwing money around and not giving a… “lump of coal” about the music, “just so long as it sounds gangsta'” just seems like an alien concept to me. Yeah, they may have money, but they don’t have soul.

    • Rene Braxa

      rooftop party? hahaha. they make it look good in pics, but Icon LA Ultra Lounge was really just a 1 story building connected to a Hooters, dead in the middle of a parking lot.

      • CUSP

        So indeed, this should be added to the list of what NOT to do, “don’t make something out to be something it isn’t.” These guys also need to look over their flyers for grammar errors.

  • kebzer

    For the last part, there is one rule above all (that everybody seems to avoid):

    Update your tracklists on a weekly basis. Dropping the same songs on a monthly basis will only get you unbooked, because people will walk away. A tracklist should be treated as an evolving thing. The “don’t fix it if it ain’t broken” rule does not apply here. People notice, and they notice fast.

    • Dan White

      Here here. Keeping it fresh in your music is a great way to get people coming back for more.

    • JimmyJ

      So many times I’ve come across DJs that after a few times I can predict what songs they will play and in what order. Once I hit 3 in a row, you’re done.

      • kebzer

        Nailed it.

      • Sylvio Spadafin

        these are things we all know already .

    • disqus_gJy6FYV58g

      YES YES YES! I love going to clubs to hear stuff I haven’t heard. If I know every song in your set or nothing newer than 5 (or worse 10) years old I will think you aren’t even trying. Finding a balance between club staples & fresh tracks is more work, but it is possible.

    • Yutey

      No they don’t cause they are getting drunk and u do cause u wish u had the gig n u hating. I agree w u tho… I b hating on the exact same shit… Too bad most paid djs suck n the music is ALWAYS the same… Still ppl just want to go out n see a crowd n they all G with the scenario

      • noyolo

        I’m not hating. I’m just recognising things as they are. I don’t actually do commercial gigs as a dj, because I can’t stand it. I play the music I like for fewer people that appreciate it and I’m happy that way. However, I do make profit from other stuff, which is why I need to know somem stuff on how to get people to come.

    • noyolo

      Except that those who do are pretty rare and in many times insignificant as people bringers. The masses are pretty pathetic.

  • Appreci8

    lol was all confused at first, then realized it’s pretty much all of the things you shouldn’t do at a gig.

  • QCube

    To answer the last Question:

    First, good preperation is the most important. Preperation does not mean to pre-plan a gig, but to be prepared to pull out the right record when the point comes(in other words to be a good dj).

    Its verry important to have enougth good music and to know it verry well. Its not enougth to know you have it, you have to remember how it goes, what mood it is and so on (or comment it somewhere).

    Second(Partly said): Try to create a certain theme. Do an oldscool-set, or a set with more vocals, or one that is verry liquid (for DnB, Dubstep,…) or…, or…, or… . Think about your music and what theme you could follow.

    Just one of such special sets every once in a while gonna let a lot of people waiting for your next special gig. For sure don’t forget about all other tips that are told above either, like lightning, maybe a videoshow and so on 😉

    GL trying it all out everyone.

    • CUSP

      Sometimes, it makes sense to pay (or give perks to) pretty, young, personable, people to be at your club.

      • JimmyJ

        Yeah, I know some amateur and pro dancers that are permanently on some guest lists because when they show up and do their thing it just hypes everyone else up too.