Exhibitors and sponsors support and participate in APHA's Annual Meeting and Expo because it's the place to connect with the public health community. Thousands of students, early-career professionals, and leaders attend the meeting to network with the hundreds of organizations that are shaping the industry. Check out the resources below and learn how your organization can make a big splash at the largest annual gathering of public health professionals.
With the uncertainty around COVID-19, APHA is aiming to have a hybrid online/in-person meeting in 2021, and we're working on what that will look like. We'll post updates here.
5 Reasons to Exhibit With APHA
- Gain early access to your online profile in the Public Health Expo. This begins as soon as you sign up and provides the public with unlimited access to your virtual booth.
- Connect with thousands of public health professionals in a virtual or in-person setting.
- Build an industry presence with national and global public health professionals and decisionmakers.
- Enhance your corporate image and build brand awareness.
- Activate your brand with an audience who shares your mission.
- Share your new technologies, products , and services with prospective clients
Organizations from Around the World Value APHA's Public Health Expo
"As a German company we love exhibiting at APHA - it's a great place for us not only to keep personally in touch with our clients in the US, but also to make new contacts, reaching potential clients in the field of Public Health - high ranking universities, public and private research institutes, leading companies in health related industry. We keep coming back as exhibitors for eleven years now - for us it is one of the best organized exhibitions in the US!"
— Isabel Kuckartz, VERBI Software GmbH
"Our institution looks forward to attending APHA every year. APHA is the perfect venue for our faculty, staff, students and alumni to promote the field of public health, share our institution's achievements, recruit new students to become public health leaders, and collaborate with other public health professionals and researchers."
— Taryn Mallonee, Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health