At our Pre Event Party that we had on September 30th, 2015, Karen Elisabeth Ohm Heskja from DNB, our platinum sponsor, talked about the 5 elements of delivering a perfect 1 minute pitch.
1. Introduction – 10 seconds
Who are you? What is your credibility?
2. The problem – 20 seconds
What is the problem that you want to solve? Is it relevant? Can people relate to it? Is it big problem that is known?
3. The solution – 20 seconds
What are you trying to get across? What are you trying to solve. No need to get technical, just say what the solution is. Be straight forward and to the point.
4. Who and what do you need? 8 seconds
Who do you need and want on your team. Be very clear. Keep in mind the mindset, ambition and most importantly the skill set you are looking for. Think of the most critical competencies for this. Think of what you will be building over the weekend and who you think you will work best with.
5. Name of your solution – 2 seconds
It’s important to already have thought of a name. That way your team is able to start working on the other parts of the solution, rather than spend unnecessary time on a name. This can always be changed at a later stage in the development.
There you go! 5 easy, yet critical elements, in delivering a perfect 1 minute pitch. Remember though, the first one or two seconds on stage will decide whether or not people will listen to you for the rest of the pitch. Be strong. Be authentic. People want to work with people who are passionate and authentic. Be yourself.
After hearing Karen Elisabeth’s advice, we put it in to practice. Those who attended the event were handed an item that they then had to pitch, following the 5 elements. Attendees were given a few minutes to plan out their pitch, and then got up in front of everyone and pitched their ideas. We had some great ideas of how a teddy bear can make you feel closer to loved ones living far away, or how to use energy from charging a cell phone, and so many other very creative and fun ideas. We can’t wait to hear even more amazing pitches at our next Startup Weekend event, October 16th-18th, 2015 at Innovation Dock in Stavanger!
Sean Paul didn’t even know what a pitch was before he joined his first Startup Weekend event. That day he had no idea of what to expect and never thought before of the concept of creating a business plan in 54 hours.
When asked about the impact Startup weekend had on his life, his reply was;
“It’s much different now that I’ve done it, I think in order to get here, in order to even think about becoming an entrepreneur, I had to go and try something. I had no idea what to expect because I had always worked in the corporate world, but because I met a couple of key people during that weekend to whom I ended up working with, my life has made a complete 180. From there I started to embed myself in the entrepreneur culture in London and Stavanger, and embrace the pay-it-forward attitude that is so prevalent amongst gründers.”
Today Sean Paul is co-founding his own project, Kids United, and he met his partner in this venture at that Startup Weekend event.
By joining Startup Weekend, Sean Paul did something that was completely new for him and from there he ended up getting a job in the innovation arena and finding his passion for entrepreneurship.
Sean Paul was recently at Nutek, listening to a presentation from the founder of smarthotel.no. Nobody was asking any questions in the forum, but Sean raised his hand and said “ Hi I’m Sean, cofounder of Kids United, I know you’re a very busy guy so what’s the best way for us to get 30 minutes?“
Everyone laughed, but by being up front and blunt, he now has a meeting with him. That’s the kind of attitude encouraged by Startup Weekend.
Startup events should make you open up your mind and see we are all humans to whom you can reach out to ask help from and give help to. That is the sort of attitude that creates a startup community – willingness to exchange knowledge and tools to get everyone evolving without asking anything in return. To pay it forward.
As Sean Paul remarks, “we end up seeing the people we connect with at these events all the time and that gives us this sense of community in the Entrepreneur scenario.”
One of the biggest legacies of events like Startup Weekend is empowering us to connect, to leave embarrassment behind and feel that we belong to one open network of people who allows you to feel confortable while being innovative.
If you want to know more about Sean Paul’s project go to http://kidsunited.no where you can confirm your support.
“Using sport with ball play, and a playful state of mind, Kids United fuses physical movement with logical learning to support the growth of our future’s youth.”
”General surveillance of the population, ‘silent, mysterious, unperceived vigilance… it is the eye of the government ceaselessly open and watching without distinction over all citizens, yet without subjecting them to any measure of coercion whatever… It does not need to be written into the law” (Bonneville, 1847, 397-9)
If you live in Norway, you have most likely heard about the Janteloven. Many think that Janteloven refers to one unwritten rule that preaches equality. By doing so they minimize the explanation of what Janteloven is to a simple “one should not be a show off” answer, yet there seems to be more complexity underlying that concept. In this brief text we’ll dive a little to try and reflect upon the hidden meanings of this famous and controversial unwritten rule.
Well, almost nobody likes an arrogant show off and most of us would agree that fairness, impartial judgment and equal rights sounds like a pretty good combo – But does Janteloven really means equality and justice? Let ́s think.
If you are Scandinavian and have never read the romance by Aksel Sandemose, En flyktning krysser sitt spor, 1933, you might be surprised to find out that the Janteloven expression refers to a law that contains not one rule, but ten of them, all carrying pretty much the same spirit, as following:
- You’re not to think you are anything special.
- You’re not to think you are as good as we are.
- You’re not to think you are smarter than we are.
- You’re not to convince yourself that you are better than we are.
- You’re not to think you know more than we do.
- You’re not to think you are more important than we are.
- You’re not to think you are good at anything.
- You’re not to laugh at us.
- You’re not to think anyone cares about you.
- You’re not to think you can teach us anything.
In this novel, those who transgress the unwritten Jante ‘law’ are regarded with hostility, as enemies of the town’s communal desire to preserve social stability and uniformity.
After reading these 10 rules do you feel that they carry a spirit of fairness and justice? If so, it seems like an extremely distorted version of it. In that sense, Janteloven more willingly unveils a certain resistance to change and love for homogeneity rather than a flag pro equality. Janteloven is profoundly connected to a sense of uniformity.
And what is uniformity? It is the opposite of diversity. Uniformity is looking alike, thinking alike and acting alike.
If in this Jante world every citizen should ideally look similar, act similar and think similar, if you are not to learn anything from anyone, not to think that anybody has something special to add to the world and that nothing can be as good as life as we know it now. How can there be any progress?
Here lies the complexity. If you think your team is the best you most likely don’t want things to change. You think – how can it get any better than this, right? Ok, this is understandable, but here are 3 things you should consider:
- As we mentioned in the beginning, no one likes a show off.
- Even though we all seek complete stability, life is constantly flowing towards change and there is nothing we can do about it. We either accept the ephemerality of things and become active actors of transformation or we resist the inevitable and become trite critics of the unfolding life.
- Diversity and change can be extremely enriching and positive when one is truly open to it. Every evolution humankind has ever experienced has came through change.
Once you think no one can possibly add anything to your team, people will not want to invite you to their parties – you will be the boring guy in the corner talking about yourself and not listening to anyone else.
If you are a leader that never listens to the voice of difference, you are teaching your team to contain their individualities, their best assets and potential because you are afraid of change.
We are all afraid of something even Amundsen, Heyerdahl, Knut Haukelid and Sverdrup were afraid of something. But these men were not Jante soldiers; they were real actors of change – entrepreneurs.
They were different, they were special. These transgressors of the Janteloven defied what others feared and thought was impossible. They faced death bravely, not because they had no fears, but because they had a purpose bigger than their fears. They would rather face death than a life of settled truths and mediocrity.
That is what entrepreneurs have in common we have a purpose that is bigger than our fears and we embrace change. We won’t let fears limit our vision of the world or ourselves. We think we have something special to share with the world, something different, and something that will change people’s life for the better.
We must face the facts as they are, not as we wish them to be and learn how to deal with them with maturity. We must be bold enough to take decisions and humble enough to take others opinion and well being into consideration.
The entrepreneur who makes his decisions based on fear will not own a successful company for long; neither will a society who evolves based on fear last in freedom, prosperity and peace for long.
Every act inspired by fear is a step towards slavery.
On a mission to promote learning and knowledge for startups during the event and beyond the weekend, the lead organisers of Startup Weekend Stavanger introduced a Breakfast Seminar. The initiative involved a one hour business talk session to give insights and knowledge on key business areas that are vital to startups in their journey to establish their business.
The seminar was part of Stavanger Impact Week, with representatives from DNB and KPMG taking part and presenting at the Breakfast Seminar hosted from 9:00 AM to 10:00 AM at the event venue, Mess and Order.
The first guest speaker was Terje R. Fanebust , Senior Vice President of DNB Sør-Rogaland, who currently represents the division responsible for startups and growth companies.
DNB is a leading global player in banking in selected industries in Norway and is present in fish and oil sectors including North America and Baltics. According to Terje, DNB currently has 2.1 million retail customers and 220,000 corporate customers. DNB is also one of the largest companies on the Oslo stock exchange.
The Gap between Expectation and Reality
Terje started his presentation with a series of statements and facts about the performance and potential of startups that included the reality that “1 in 3 startups will fail.” Terje then asked the audience, which predominantly consisted of Startup Weekend participants, “How does that make you feel?”There was a silence around the room as the event participants contemplated the reality of this fact and the relevance it had to every one of them, who were at Startup Weekend to try and establish the framework of their own startup business ideas. Terje then offered the participants some light and hope by saying, “I believe there is a gap between expectation and reality and banks can build that bridge to make it happen.”
With the participants now fully focused on the valuable advice that might just turn that opening fact into a more hopeful statistic, Terje proceeded to outline the importance of startups for industry but emphasised the challenge that this attractive but risky segment presents for banks.
“Startups represent the same segment as the corporate eco-system”, said Terje. “However, startups also challenge us every day. They are new inventors of technology and they have good ideas. If we listen, we can move forward as a bank. The probability of remaining as a market leader is harder now. We need to listen and keep moving forward.”
Terje explained to the participants that the role of banks is often misunderstood by startups and suggested that startups would have more successful partnerships with banks if they approached the banks differently.
“I have worked with startups for some time now. The expectations of banks and our role are often misunderstood. I hear great ideas of good concepts that I’m positive about but often we can’t do anything”, said Terje. “The Banks commodity is money but this is based on grandparents, family, people like you….We need to trust the risk involved. The main role of a bank is to manage the risk of the money being invested.”
Avoiding the “Valley of Death”
Terje encouraged the participants to be engaged to succeed and told them – “You need to have passion but you also need to have stamina.” He highlighted how easy it can be in Norway to have opportunities to work and do well in life with Norway being one of the richest countries in the world. This inferred that startups may sometimes give up too soon, as it is often too easy to do something else in an economically stable country like Norway.
“In terms of financing your startup, you need to be willing to use private assets”, advised Terje. “You can’t start a business with 30,000 kroners and believe you can avoid the ‘valley of death’. Be prepared, have stamina, and ask yourself if it is a run or a marathon.”
Trust and Relationships Are Key for Startups
During his presentation at the Startup Weekend Stavanger Breakfast Seminar, Terje highlighted the four key areas that banks like DNB look for in a business – “positive, stable, predictable, cash flows.” Terje then outlined some of the most frequent questions that startups ask a bank like DNB.
“Startups always ask ‘how much can I borrow?’, but the answer depends on cash flow and security. You need to have cash flow”, said Terje. “Startups also ask ‘how much equity?’, but this also depends on cash flow and also the industry. Equity is a buffer for you not the bank. It is important to pay people and prepare for the ups and downs of your business.”
“Our slogan is “We will be here for you every day when it matters the most” and we aim to be known as the best bank in Norway for startups”, said Terje. “However, communicate with a bank as early as possible. The gap between concept and idea is big so you need to gain trust early and then get a relationship established to increase the chance of financing later on”, advised Terje.
To support the new generation of startups that were about to be discovered at Startup Weekend Stavanger, DNB provided a free book for every participant – “Opp-Start”.
“We do this book in Norwegian but we also have it in English on a great website. We also have 9 people dedicated to startups in DNB and one day a week we will have a person dedicated to startups at Mess and Order [Startup Weekend Stavanger’s event venue], so there is already a great community here.”
DNB is the Platinum Sponsor for Startup Weekend Stavanger Autumn 2014 and was present at the event over the event weekend to provide support and knowledge to the event participants who took part in the weekend event over 10 to 12 October 2014.
Saturday raced by with each team working against the clock to develop their ideas, validate their customer base and ensure that their business concepts would meet the criteria of the judging panel.
With teams eager to take action and use every hour provided during the weekend to develop their startup business, almost every participant arrived bang on 8.30am to grab a quick breakfast and gather their teams together for the final stage of Startup Weekend.The day unfolded with more sessions with mentors and some time to practice presentations and get feedback before the judges arrived. As the clock approached 4:00pm, the energy was building in the room and teams remained separated in small groups to eat some dinner and use the extra time for one final practice of their presentations. As the time for final presentations arrived , over 90 guests, including the participants, gathered in the room to experience the final presentations to judges. Local media also arrived to take photos and capture the event with their own interpretation of the startup ideas being presented.
The presentations began with “Health Cloud”, who presented a product that would store your medical records using Cloud technology. The next seven presentations followed and included “Thumb Up”, who proposed an app to reduce traffic congestion problems in Stavanger with the revival of the hitchhiking concept; “Ungdoms Bedrifter”, who proposed a platform for youth entrepreneurs to build business ideas; “Food for Thought”, who proposed a healthy food business concept to provide improved menus for those with a food intolerance; “Homeboat”, who proposed a floating apartment concept to address the shortage of accommodation for students in Stavanger; “On Stavanger”, who proposed a digital culture guide for Stavanger; and finally, “Industreye”, who proposed a drone technology product for offshore exploration.
As soon as final presentations were completed, the judging panel of three left the room. The judges, which included Geir Arve Vika (IT Director at Lyse Group), Lasse Andersen (Co-Founder & Chief Technology Officer at ForgeRock), and Øystein Lunde Ohna (Office Manager at TD Veen), were now tasked with digesting the 8 business proposals and deliberating the top three startup ideas of the weekend.
With an hour allocated for judging, a guest speaker, Sjur Svaboe, (Chairman of Biolink Group AS), was invited to present his own personal journey as an entrepreneur and offer some final thoughts for the event participants.
Following Sjur’s fascinating memoirs about his journey to secure finance for his biotechnology products in a country that is predominantly focused on investing in oil and gas initiatives, the event’s Lead Organizers, Natalie Hilton and Nina Meldahl, gave a final keynote to the participants for the Autumn 2014 event and thanked each team member of the Organizing Team by name.
After much discussion among the judges, it was finally time to announce the winning teams! The judges started with 3rd place, which was awarded to Thumb Up. The next award was given for 2nd place, which was awarded to “Health Cloud”. Finally, the winning team that was awarded 1st place was announced! Applause filled the room as the team, “Industreye”, were invited to shake hands with the judges and receive their first prize.The 1st place prize included a VIP box experience at The Oilers ice-hockey game and time with the VP of DNB bank to provide banking solutions; a review of investor presentations with Proventure; a novelty search including patents and market analysis and consulting on business concepts with Prekubator TTO; a half day workshop with Lyse; and a session on accounting and finance with accountancy firm, KPMG.
The 2nd place prize included office space for 6 months for one person (assuming admission in Ipark Inkubator) from Ipark; a half day workshop with Halogen and a half day workshop with activities tailored to your business by visCO. The 3rd place prizes included a photography session worth 8000 kr with Andrea Rocha Work Photography and free attendance to a course for the team with Skape.
Whilst Industreye impressed the judges with their drone technology product, the judges also took a moment to offer each and every team some valuable feedback and encouraged the winning teams to progress their ideas beyond the event weekend.
With the winning teams announced, all that was left to do was gather everyone together for a group photo to capture the moment that 65 people took action and signed up for Startup Weekend to explore the possibility of new ideas.
As an organizer for Startup Weekend, you join a global network of people who are passionate about entrepreneurship and starting something great. You gather a great team of like-minded people including the organizing team, the mentors, judges, speakers, and Facilitator who each share your passion and vision to create the best event and the most engaging experience you possibly can for the entrepreneurs and inspired people in your city.The final ingredient in all this team work, effort and creativity is the people who come to the event on the actual weekend. The participants are the ones who put the Startup Weekend theory into practice and complete the final piece in this global event concept that has evolved to become one of the biggest startup communities in the world.
Great participants came to be a part of Startup Weekend Stavanger’s Autumn 2014 event and every one of these participants made all the planning and preparation come together for one memorable weekend of fun, creativity, passion, hard work, and enthusiasm to start something new.What happens beyond this weekend is now up to the participants. They have experienced the excitement of coming together to make something happen and only time will tell if what they have started has the potential to thrive and grow beyond one idea that was shared in just one minute and inspired a team to come together and go on a journey to explore what is possible in just 54-hours at Startup Weekend.
The Breakfast Seminar involved a one hour business talk session to give insights and knowledge on key business areas that are vital to startups in their journey to establish their business. Almost every participant arrived by 8.30am to get a light breakfast and take a seat in the presentation area in time for the presentations by guest speakers from the Norwegian bank, DNB, and global accountancy firm, KPMG.The first guest speaker was Terje R. Fanebust, Senior Vice President of DNB Sør-Rogaland, who presented on the challenges startups face when seeking finance. The second guest speaker was Kai Michaelsen, Auditor and Partner of KPMG Stavanger, who gave insights into the typical accounting challenges for startups in Norway. As the seminar ended, the Lead Organisers emphasised the importance of these two topics beyond Startup Weekend and assured all participants that the information and slides from each speaker wold be shared. The success of the Breakfast Seminar initiative was evident by the number of participants that took the opportunity to ask banking and accounting related questions of each of the guest speakers at this point.
However, with the morning kicking off with some intense knowledge building, it was now time to get back to the main reason that everyone was at the event – to develop a big idea into a viable startup business! Teams quickly regrouped and the next stage of their startup journey was back in motion.
After a few hours of working and a light lunch of freshly filled rolls and coffees, participants were invited for a “Startup Workshop”. The first of two workshops for the day started with “Lean Startup & Business Model Canvas” led by event Facilitator, Dwight Gunning. The half hour optional workshop was introduced to the schedule to give participants some tips and tools to progress their startup idea during Saturday.
Once the first workshop was completed, it was time for the first check in. With Oslo holding their Startup Weekend event at the same time as Stavanger, event Facilitator, Dwight Gunning, suggested that the Norwegian cities connected for their check ins. This idea went down a storm with each team in Stavanger and Oslo who took it in turns to proudly stand up in front of a live stream and share the status of their idea…….with an amused wave and enthusiastic greeting into the webcam to kick off each check in!Following the webcam check ins, which also included some impromptu cyber networking and idea sharing between participants in each city, it was time for the mentors to get more acquainted with the teams and give them support and advice with progressing their business ideas.
Four mentors with varying skill sets and backgrounds circulated the room to get updates from each team on the progress of their business ideas. Some teams were already starting to develop their startup ideas in a new direction, indicating that the final presentations to judges on Sunday would be both exciting and interesting to hear – and quite possibly a completely new interpretation of the initial idea pitched the night before.
After working for a few hours with mentors and developing ideas further, it was time for the Organizing Team to set up for dinner and get participants to stop working and take a break. However, with the evening now upon the teams, participant’s minds were fully focused on what was needed to prepare for the final day of the event weekend.To put the participants on the right track for the Sunday presentations to judges, event Facilitator, Dwight, invited participants to join the final “Startup Workshop straight after dinner – “Presentation Preparation & Judging Criteria”. Again, this was a half hour optional workshop but once again, the workshop was well attended indicating the intense level of competition and serious business ideas that were developing between the teams over the weekend.
As Saturday evening drew to a close, there was an air of excitement in the room as participants reluctantly packed up their papers and pens and started to focus on the day that lay ahead. Judgement day was looming and the winning idea for the most promising startup business would soon be revealed for the city of Stavanger.
Over 65 participants and several guests arrived at Mess & Order to take part in Startup Weekend Stavanger’s second event of 2014. The event took place over 10th to 12th October at a new co-working space for entrepreneurs in Stavanger, Mess & Order.
In the days leading up to the event, ten volunteers working in the organizing team arrived at the large office space to transform it into a creative playground with a presentation zone, two working areas, and a central networking zone.
To add some personality to the event and facilitate easy networking, Lead Organizers, Natalie Hilton and Nina Meldahl, created a draw your own character badge for participants, mentors, judges, speakers, guests and the organizing team.The design was based on the familiar test tubes of creativity featured in the Startup Weekend logo and proved very popular with people getting creative with their badges as well as their ideas during the Friday night pitches!
Event gift bags were also given to every participant with items provided by event sponsors, DNB, KPMG and University of Stavanger. Local businesses including BI and XXL also contributed towards the gift bags, which also contained an apple, a biscuit bar, a water bottle, some guidelines for pitching and five “connect cards” to encourage networking.After some networking and a delicious dinner provided by local catering company, House of Fingerfood, the participants started to get excited (and nervous!) about their big moment to pitch their idea to the crowd gathering in the presentation area.
After a warm welcome from the Lead Organizers, event Facilitator, Dwight Gunning, welcomed the participants and guests with an overview of the global community of Startup Weekend and provided some guidelines and information about the concept.
The welcome was swiftly followed by the first guest speaker of the weekend, Lasse Andersen from ForgeRock. Lasse instantly captivated the room with his relaxed delivery and wry sense of humor as he shared his journey as a startup business and entrepreneur. He ticked every box as the perfect first speaker of a Startup Weekend event with a presentation that was honest, inspiring and motivating in equal measures.Lasse explained how $52M in funding was raised to create his, now, global business – a Security and Identity Management Open Source Software Company. He then offered valuable advice whilst outlining his four key drivers for startups being passion, people, innovation and lastly – business.
With the room fired up by the motivational presentation from Lasse, the time for pitching had finally arrived! Of the 65 people who participated in the event weekend, there were 22 pitches on Friday evening.
The 54-hour event is aimed at everyone who is passionate about entrepreneurship but it is open to anyone who is interested in being involved in launching a new business or product idea. The ideas for this event were wide ranging and fast pace in delivery with the 60 second clock counting down each second of every pitch, which was coordinated seamlessly by Facilitator, Dwight.After an enthusiastic round of pitching, the Facilitator asked one more time for any other ideas. The room fell to a pin drop silence. It was clear that Stavanger’s startup community had shared all the ideas they had to offer. It was now time to begin the frantic phase of voting to find the best ideas for the weekend!
With votes allocated and counted, the Facilitator announced the 8 teams that had made it through to the next stage. The teams with the most votes included Industreye, Health Cloud, Thumb Up, Ungdoms Bedrifter, Food for Thought, Homeboat, Ice-cream Scoop, and On Stavanger. One team that had a surge of interest despite not making the final 8, was Beer Truck Club. With several participants asking to join the Beer Truck Club idea regardless of the final vote and Ice-cream Scoop deciding not to go forward, a decision was made to allow Beer Truck Club to join the list of startups for the weekend and the teams were set.
With the top startup ideas agreed, the teams began to form and participants wasted no time to start working! The tables were promptly occupied by the new teams and the satisfying buzz of conversations and creativity that are so typical at this stage of a Startup Weekend filled the room within minutes.
The next generation of startups in Stavanger were about to be born and the next two days would determine which teams had the potential to turn a great idea into a really great startup business.
Startup Weekend is a global concept powered by Google for Entrepreneurs with events taking place in over 660 cities in over 120 countries every year. The next Startup Weekend event in Stavanger is on 10th to 12th October at the new co-working space, Mess and Order.
The event is aimed at everyone who is passionate about entrepreneurship but it is open to anyone who is interested in being involved in launching a new business or product idea. Startup Weekend participants typically include developers, designers, marketers, product managers, young students and anyone with an interest in business and entrepreneurship.
During the weekend, participants will experience the process of starting a new business with support from experienced mentors to develop their ideas. There will also be presentations from inspirational speakers from leading businesses in Stavanger. On the final day of the event, the teams will present their ideas to a panel of experts who will select and reward the most promising startup ideas. Prizes will be provided by each of the local sponsors and additional local businesses.
Support of Local Sponsors and Businesses
Startup Weekend is registered as a non-profit charitable organisation with events made possible through the support of global, national and local sponsors, as well as volunteers who run the events in their own city. The local sponsors for Startup Weekend Stavanger’s Autumn 2014 event include DNB, KPMG, and University of Stavanger. Global sponsors include Google for Entrepreneurs, Coca-Cola, Amazon, .CO, and Fi-Ware.
During the event weekend there will also be an exclusive Breakfast Seminar held on Saturday 11th October as part of Stavanger Impact Week. This business event is a new initiative for Startup Weekend to provide valuable learning tools and knowledge for startups beyond the weekend. The one hour seminar will include an exclusive presentation from the event’s Platinum Sponsor, DNB Bank, and a presentation from Startup Weekend Stavanger’s Gold Sponsor, KPMG.
Other local businesses supporting Startup Weekend Stavanger include Lyse Group, ForgeRock, TD Veen, ProVenture Management, Petroleum Technology Company (PTC), and Mirmorax AS, who will provide business leaders for the mentor and judge positions during the weekend.
The event will be held at the new co-working space, Mess and Order, over 10 – 12 October 2014, with event tickets available through the Startup Weekend Stavanger event website.