Prospects and other potential event attendees can explore your events on your event site. Your site is designed to make finding and registering for an event as easy as possible. On this page, we'll give you a walk through of the main sections your site. We'll also take a look at your calendar, where events are also listed.

Many aspects of your site (e.g. logo, menu, event categories) are managed in the Settings section of your site. Learn more about updating settings.  

The Homepage

When you visit your events site you will see a screen similar to the image below. You can find or change the URL for your events site in settings.

Here you will find menu links people will use to navigate the site. You can update the titles and order of the menu items in settings. A search bar helps potential attendees find events they are interested in quickly and easily. This menu appears on every page of your site.

If an event is set as a featured event, it will be displayed here. If there's more than one event featured, people will be able to scroll between them.

Events Listing

Here your public events are listed with basic information such as name, date, and time. There is also a filter bar to help people find events relevant to their interests. They can filter by category, venue, and date. If you have not created any events or do not have any that are set to Public and Published, you will not see any events displayed.

Note: Events that do not have any upcoming dates (including those whose dates have all passed) will not be shown here.

Finally we have the footer, which can be edited in settings to include navigation links and some text. The footer appears at the bottom of every page of your site.

The Calendar

In addition to your homepage, site visitors can explore event listings on your event calendar. This can be a helpful way to see many events at once and plan for things like campus visits and tours. 

Each occurrence of an event is displayed on the calendar on the day it's scheduled for and in the order it will occur. E.g., morning events, afternoon, evening.

When someone hovers on an event on the calendar, event information, such as the time, appears. If they click on the event itself, they'll go to the event's page for full details.

Site visitors can click through to upcoming months of the calendar to see what's happening in future months.

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