Tiffany Shlain is available to present as the opening or closing, Creativity and Digital Detox keynote speaker at your next Memphis, Tennessee event and conference.

Mrs Shlain is a leading leadership and Wellness speaker that delivers keynotes many times per year. Tiffany is available to speak at your next Memphis, Tennessee event and conference. Tiffany has been speaking professionally for over 10 years. Her keynote topics include woman empowerment, leadership, CREATIVITY and digital detox through wellness.

By working with Tiffany, you are guaranteed a seasoned speaking professional that will make your event a success. Tiffany brings energy and positivity to each of her presentations.

Tiffany has presented keynote presentations around the globe to some of the largest organizations in the world. Learn more about why Tiffany Shlain is the right WELLNESS keynote speaker for your next Memphis, Tennessee event and conference.

Tiffany Shlain

Tiffany Shlain is a recognized expert in Creativity and Detox after years of being in the industry and her specialist topics. A highly sought-after keynote speaker, transformational leader, she guides individuals and businesses to capitalize on empathy and magnify their impact.

Her unique expertise is in combining practical business tactics with accelerated learning strategies to embrace change, encourage innovation and increase change for people and organizations worldwide. Tiffany Shlain inspires, empowers and guides people to achieve massive and lasting personal and professional growth, whether it be as a keynote speaker, facilitating corporate workshops or mentoring individual.

A leading international keynote speaker, Tiffany has reached tens of thousands worldwide with her message of 24/7 Unplugged as the competitive edge in the face of today’s complex markets. Tiffany is a sought-after business Detox catalyst who inspires, empowers and guides organizations and individuals to create sustainable, high-performance strategies. Tiffany through her keynotes, helps leaders embrace DIGITAL DETOX, cultivate work cultures of greater unity and resilience, as well as strengthen their voice as purpose driven leaders.

Why Visit Memphis?

When most people think of Memphis, there are a couple of things that come to mind: blues music and barbecue food. And while those are two very good reasons to visit the area, there are plenty of other reasons to go to Memphis for a vacation. We’re not sure why you need more convincing, but just in case you do, here are 15 reasons to put Memphis on your list of places to visit.

Named for a forgotten military hero and built in 1841, Beale Street is Memphis’ most famous street. This is where the blues music scene originated in Memphis and is an important place in the history of the region. Beale Street was home to many nightclubs, theatres, restaurants and pawnshops back in the 1920s, which flourished among the darker parts of events in the city, such as gambling, voodoo and prostitution. On the downtown route, which regularly hosts festivals and outdoor concerts, numerous blues clubs still exist and host live music.

Both residents and visitors are loving the affordability offered by Memphis. The cost of housing is much lower than that of other major US cities, and the total cost of goods and services is also low. In Tennessee, Memphis is cheaper than other cities and won’t put a big dent in the wallets of tourists visiting the area. There are many free things to see and do in Memphis, so you will have plenty to enjoy without breaking the bank, whether you live there or are just passing by.

Memphis is not only famed for its barbecue, it is well known for its dry rub ribs. In BBQ joints across Memphis, you’ll find everything from pulled pork to fried chicken. Most of these dishes are slathered in sauces and seasonings, likely to give the town its reputation as Tennessee’s barbecue capital.

Memphis has a rich cultural heritage that makes it a city saturated with places to visit and museums. The 19th century cotton economy led to large numbers of African American slaves, and Memphis also became the location of a domestic slave trade slave market. In addition to slave labour, in the many museums and landmarks across the region, the growth of arts & music, as well as other cultural happenings, are recorded. The Cotton Museum, which opened in 2006 on what was once the Memphis Cotton Exchange’s trading floor, is one such site.