Make Plans to Attend Adobe MAX This Year: $400 Discount for IHAF Members
Adobe MAX is the largest conference of its kind, the epicenter of creativity, and where top minds get together to cover all aspects of the creative experience.
Come to MAX if you’re looking to: perfect your skills, be inspired, network with peers, and explore what’s next on the creative landscape. This year, MAX returns to Los Angeles, at the LACC, with pre-conferences taking place October 13 -14 and the main conference running October 15-17.
Fill your day with sessions, labs and creative workshops. Take part in the keynote sessions featuring Academy Award winning filmmaker Ron Howard, DC Comic Book artist Nicola Scott, and celebrated photographer Albert Watson. Party the night away at the MAX Bash with food, drinks and live musical acts, and get a sneak peek at the products Adobe has coming down the pipeline during Sneaks.
Whether you’re an art or creative director, a video pro, or you specialize in graphic design or photography, we’ve got over 300 sessions for you to choose from to build your own curriculum.
This year, MAX is offering IHAF members a $400 discount on registration. Pay just $1195 to attend by using the code M18PHF.
MAX has a wide array of sessions for every creative area. As an IHAF member, here are just a few that may interest you:
Register now with the IHAF code: M18PHF.
- adobe max,
- los angeles,
No Reader Comments
Hallmark Says: “Go For It!”
April 22, 2019
Team Hallmark is still reveling in their big win—earning Best of Show at the IHAF Conference & Awards last fall. With the call for entries for this year’s In-House Creativity Awards underway, we decided to touch back with Hallmark’s creative director, Sarah Kemnitzer, to find out what the award …
Color Correction: Everyday Artistry
April 17, 2019
Color correction has always been a very specialized and specific task in the post-production process. It’s one of the final steps in completing the long journey that is commercial advertising. Ten to fifteen years ago, color correction was a secretive art. Fast forward to today—nearly everyone has …