For less than a

Monkey

Well worth the investment

Why spending less than a monkey at ISC London 2020 is well worth the investment.

  • Grow your business, meeting many interested individuals and organisations
  • Save money – everyone is in one place, no need to fly to NYC, Frankfurt, Paris, Amsterdam, Mumbai, Doha
  • Save more time – have countless meetings in one city over 2 days
  • Content is king – ISC 2020 has over 100 speakers and 7 sport business conferences – find out latest best practice and what is changing in the marketplace
  • Senior decision makers from the Sports Business Industry – Digital, Media, Sponsorship, Events – more opportunities than ever before
  • Everything included – no one likes paying extra. You arrive, no need getting your wallet out until you leave
  • Scale – ISC 2020 is the meeting place for sport business and the largest global gathering in the 1st half of 2020
  • Sport – if you are travelling from afar, during ISC week there is UEFA EURO 2020 at Wembley Stadium, Royal Ascot and The Fever Tree Tennis Championships at Queens
  • Golf – for an additional charge, take part in the ISC 2020 Golf Day. Contact us for more information.

THE CURRENT PRICE OF A DELEGATE TICKET IS

495 GBP (PLUS VAT)

LESS THAN A MONKEY!

Prices rise to GBP 995 (plus VAT) nearer the ISC 2020 date.

From attending as Delegate to Event Partner Status

Everything is possible

ISC London 2020 Opportunities

Less than a Monkey

Cockney rhyming slang

'Less than a Monkey'

Rhyming slang is a form of slang word construction in the English language. It was first used in the early 19th century in the East End of London; hence its alternative name, Cockney rhyming slang.

For the uninitiated, Cockney rhyming slang can be a pretty confusing language which is probably best avoided if you don’t know the ins and outs of it.

However, when it comes down to money, it is probably worth getting your head around the lingo, to prevent you handing over, or receiving, a wildly incorrect amount because you got the wrong word.

Where do the terms ‘monkey’ from? Whilst this is not cemented in fact, the widely held belief is that the terms came from soldiers returning to Britain from India. Old Indian rupee banknotes had animals on them and it is said that the 500 rupee note had a monkey on it.