This blog is a collaborative blog written by a group of individuals owned, led and edited by Anthony Lear. I am currently work as a freelance event technician and web developer, and that employment may have significant impact on the content of this blog—mainly because I may write about what I do for a living.
It should also be noted that the views expressed herein are mine and mine alone and do not in any way represent my firm I work for. While I strive to get accurate information on these digital pages, any product claim, statistic, quote or other representation about a product or service should be verified with the manufacturer, provider or party in question.
I believe content wants to be free. My goal with this blog is to develop a community of church techs; to encourage and educate said techs; and to be a resource to the Church at large.
As you may have noticed, there is a free business directory on this blog. None of the advertisers have paid anything for this and so can be removed or deleted at any time. Along side the directory there are ads on this blog, and those are paid for in cash or products. I may also accept and keep free products, services, travel, event tickets and other forms of compensation from companies and organisations.
Due to the nature and content of this blog I am being very picky about who I partner with for advertising, selecting only those companies whose businesses, products or services I use (or would use) and fully support.
I believe it is important to be straight with you, the reader. If I like a product I’ll tell you I like it. If I don’t, I will still tell you. I do not expect this to change with the advent of paid advertisers. Those advertisers may influence the content of the blog in terms of what I’m covering.
For any questions about this blog, please contact me via e-mail.
Finally, one more disclosure; I borrowed the general template for this disclosure statement (and some of the verbiage directly) from Mike Seller’s excellent disclosure statement on his interesting and always good-to-read blog, Church Tech Arts. I did this mainly because he did a great job, and I can’t stand doing stuff like this, even though it’s required. So, thanks, Mike!