This hasn’t happened since the anniversary year of 1996: tickets to the St.Gallen OpenAir Festival have completely sold out. Since we are the official webhosting partner of the festival, die-hard fans have been bombarding us with requests for tickets regardless.

Indeed, we do have 2 x 2 four-day passes for the sold-out event at the St.Gallen Sittertobel. What do you need to get them? Just a voice, a video camera, and a lot of luck!

Raise your voice!
The line-up at this year’s St.Gallen OpenAir Festival is quite impressive. No wonder they have already had to put the sold-out sign on the door. But there is a way in for real fans – and it doesn’t involve the back door.

Whether it is mud, stifling heat, or short nights, real fans are accustomed to them all. To get a ticket for the sold-out St.Gallen OpenAir Festival, you will have to raise your voice – after all, singing and yelling along is one of the main disciplines at an open air concert. That’s why we want to see you sing!

Sing yourself to the St.Gallen OpenAir Festival

This is how easy it is

  1. Sing your favorite song for us in front of a video camera, a cell phone cam or a webcam.
  2. Upload the video to YouTube,
  3. copy the link to the video into the comments below and/or to our Facebook page.

This is how it works*

  1. You have time until 3pm on Monday, June 25, 2012 to present your video to us.
  2. After that, our Hostpoint Girls will decide which videos they like most and pick the winners accordingly.
  3. We will contact the winners by e-mail, ask them for their postal address and send the tickets in time for the start of the festival.

* The decision of the jury is final and we will not engage in correspondence regarding this contest. Winnings may be obtained only in the form of tickets; no cash alternative or other substitution is available.

Sing yourself to the St.Gallen OpenAir Festival!

Thomas Brühwiler

Thomas Brühwiler is Hostpoint's Head of Communication and also responsible for all activities in the social media field. He was already typing on a Commodore 64 in his very young years – he used to copy pages of BASIC code from magazines. Often he had to accept that the program didn’t run because an error had sneaked into the jumble of characters. Today he cannot imagine his life without computers, in spite of those experiences.

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