CAMEX Recap – Bringing the Power of One-Stop Publishing to College Communities

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Lulu was at the Campus Market Expo (CAMEX) March 2-6th this week and boy did we have a great time. It was our first year at the event and since we were partnered with the National Association of College Stores (NACS), the guys responsible for CAMEX, attendees were anxious to see what we had to offer. We did not disappoint.

Lulu got to show off our fancy new beta platform for college stores. What the heck does that mean? Well, we’re providing stores with the tools they need to effectively become their own publishing hubs. This is great for everyone including faculty and staff, students, and the stores themselves. The platform puts the power back in the hands of the community. Educators are able to create customized course materials and text books at prices they set. Students get more up-to-date and affordable content, and can publish works of their own. Stores get to diversify their revenue, take advantage of Lulu’s distribution partners, and look like the good guys they are to their customers – all while Lulu does all the heavy lifting on the backend. Cool huh?  So far, the pilot program has sign-ups from Montezuma Publishing at San Diego State University, Jayhawk Ink at the University of Kansas, and Odin Ink at Portland State University.

Check out these fun pictures from the show.

The Lulu Booth
The Lulu booth in all its glory.
Lulu Fan
This guy was such a fan, he came sporting the Lulu colors!
Lulu's Favorite Booth
Lulu’s favorite booth…
Lulu team doing a demo
Showing off the new beta.

Lulu in the Wild
A rogue Lulu at the NACS Opportunity hub.

4 thoughts on “CAMEX Recap – Bringing the Power of One-Stop Publishing to College Communities”

  1. I love the Lulu Fan!!! I think you should invite him to all your events. You should add the tweet button to his picture 🙂 He is sooo Cool!
    I think the own publishing hub is a great idea, the fact that it is extended to students and doctorates to publish their works or thesis that unfortunately do not make it to Journals. At least their research can become public and get some form of recognition or interest.

  2. With havin so much written content do you ever run into any issues of plagorism or copyright infringement? My site has a lot of unique content I’ve either written myself or outsourced but it seems a lot of it is popping it up all over the web without my authorization. Do you know any ways to help prevent content from being ripped off? I’d really appreciate it.

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