Each year, it’s the same drill: nearly all of the tickets for the OpenAir St.Gallen are sold out again. But true fans know that they can count on Hostpoint at OpenAir St.Gallen. Because once again this year, we’ll be giving away five sets of two four-day passes for the big event at Sittertobel in St.Gallen.

The Black Keys, Imagine Dragons, Seeed, Casper, Sportfreunde Stiller and Ellie Goulding are just a few of the headliners playing at the 38th OpenAir St.Gallen. So it’s no wonder that all but a few tickets for Sunday have been sold out since the beginning of the year. Which is why once again this year…

We want to hear your voice!
We want to see you in action and hear your voices again this year because singing is a must at OpenAir St.Gallen. And if you want to get your hands on tickets, you better sing – sing your way to OpenAir St.Gallen!

Sing your way to OpenAir St.Gallen 2014

Here’s how it works:

  • Take your video camera, phone or webcam and sing your favorite hit for us.
  • Upload the video to YouTube.
  • Copy the link to the video in the comments below this entry and/or on our Facebook page.

Contest rules:

  • You have until 11:59 p.m. on June 15, 2014, to submit your video.
  • Our internal jury will then decide which videos they like best and select the winner.
  • We’ll contact the winners by e-mail and send the tickets to you in time for the start of the OpenAir.

Pssst! If you mention Hostpoint in your video, it won’t improve your chances of winning, but we’ll certainly be all the more pleased! 😉

Deal?! We look forward to your videos!

*) The decision of the jury is final. No correspondence will be entered into. The prize is available exclusively in the form of the tickets. Exchange, cash payment, etc, are excluded.

Sing your way to OpenAir St.Gallen 2014

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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