Friends & Supporters -
The LAGCOE staff and board of directors are actively planning our biennial event, set to take place September 29 – October 1, 2021 at the Ernest N. Morial Convention Center in New Orleans, LA. As we plan next year’s event, our team is seeking guidance from trade show industry experts as well as leaders in the energy industry to ensure that our event meets the needs of both our longtime supporters and the new generation of energy professionals. Not only is our industry changing, but large-scale events will likely look different in a post-COVID 19 world. Please rest assured that while our 2021 event might differ in scope and layout from previous years, it will maintain the same spirit of innovation and hospitality that LAGCOE has come to embody. Details on LAGCOE 2021 will be unveiled in the coming months, so please stay tuned.
Corinne Sprague, Interim Executive Director
Connect with colleagues from around the globe through focused busienss to busienss communication.
Explore the latest industry equipment, products, and services with hands-on access.
Discover cutting-edge industry knowledge from industry leaders at our world-class exposition.
Get ready for LAGCOE hospitality and charm, Big Easy style. LAGCOE 2019 will make the most of the best New Orleans has to offer. More than 10,000 management and executive-level attendees will balance LAGCOE's opportunities and information with the city's nightlife, music and cuisine. The Crescent City will set the stage to build stronger connections, relationships and the most memorable LAGCOE yet.
Learn more about the great city of New Orleans.
Bayou (by' you)
Slow stream, or body of water running through a marsh or swamp.
Lagniappe (lan' yap)
A little something extra that you didn't pay for--thrown in to sweeten the deal.
Laissez les bons temps rouler (Lazay Lay Bon Tom Roulay) — Let the good times roll.
NOLA — New Orleans, Louisiana
"Pass a Good Time" — Have a good time.
Poboy — (also po' boy, po-boy, po boy) a traditional Louisiana sandwich that usually consists of roast beef or fried seafood, often shrimp, crawfish, fish, oysters or crab. The meat is served on baguette-like New Orleans French bread, known for its crisp crust and fluffy center.
Second Line — a tradition in brass band parades in New Orleans. The "main line" or "first line" is the members of the actual club with the parading permit as well as the brass band. Those who follow the band just to enjoy the music are called the "second line." Participants walk and sometimes twirl a parasol or handkerchief in the air. It has been called "the quintessential New Orleans art form – a jazz funeral without a body."
Registration and hotel reservations are available here.