SOURCE: Ticonderoga Ventures, Inc.

January 30, 2008 09:51 ET

Social Networking Conference & Social Media Conference Exceeds Previous Attendance Records

NEW YORK, NY--(Marketwire - January 30, 2008) - Ticonderoga Ventures, Inc. announces that pre-registered attendance to tomorrow's business convention for the social networking industry is larger than any previous event. The Social Networking Conference will take place January 31 and February 1 at the Miami Beach Convention Center in Florida.

Attending the event will be executives from the following industries: Social Networking, Enterprise & Venture Capital, Software, Wireless Telecommunications, Interactive Marketing, Widgets & Mashups, Online Payment Processing, Background Checks, Affiliate Programs and others. An illustrated breakdown of delegates on the wesbsite shows that ~66% of the attendants are Social Media executives and that 75% of the attendants are senior management.

Speakers at the event include executives from: Google, IBM, Digg, Leverage Software, Pringo Networks, Userplane, AOL, Research in Motion, Technorati, Hoovers, Charles River Ventures, Social Networking Watch, Frazier Technology Ventures, Ogilvy and College Tonight among others.

The hotel for the event has been sold out of sleeping rooms for several weeks. Online registration ended last Friday, January 25th. Pre-registered attendance has exceeded all previous events by hundreds of delegates, making the Miami event the largest ever.

The event is still open for registration, however, delegates need to register for the event on-site. It is recommended to bring the registration form.

The Social Networking Conference has become the definitive business trade show for the industry. It discusses new technologies, management, business models and advanced marketing methods for the social media and social networking business.

This press release may contain forward-looking statements, particularly as related to the business plans of the company, within the meaning of Section 27A of the Securities Act of 1933 and Sections 21E of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 and are subject to the safe harbor created by these sections. Actual results may differ materially from the company's expectations and estimates.

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