IT Professionals Conference 2024. Aerial view of UW–Madison campus with arrows pointing to the Pyle Center.

Register for the 2024 IT Professionals Conference

Registration is now open for the 2024 UW–‍Madison IT Professionals Conference on May 30 & 31, featuring keynote speaker Dr Joe Sanfelippo! Choose your preferred conference experience and register today.

  • Hybrid: Attend in person at the Pyle Center on May 30 and on Zoom on May 31
  • Virtual only: Attend both days of the conference on Zoom

Register for hybrid attendance   Register for virtual-only attendance

What to expect

Now in its 7th year, the 2024 IT Professionals Conference continues the tradition of professional development created by and for UW–‍Madison’s information technology community. Attendees will:

  • Explore more than 25 sessions covering a wide array of IT subjects
  • Get inspired with a dynamic keynote by Dr Joe Sanfelippo
  • Celebrate our peers’ accomplishments with the annual IT Recognition Awards
  • Develop new skills and competencies
  • Get in the weeds to discover solutions to technical problems
  • Make new connections from across campus

Hybrid attendees who join us at the Pyle Center on May 30 will also receive a continental breakfast, lunch, afternoon snack and drinks available throughout the day. There is a $50 fee to attend in person at the Pyle Center. Scholarships are available if your department is unable to cover the registration fee. Email to inquire about scholarships.

Keynote by Dr Joe Sanfelippo

Portrait of Joe Sanfelippo

Dr Joe Sanfelippo, the nationally recognized superintendent of Wisconsin’s Fall Creek School District, will deliver the keynote address at this year’s IT Professionals Conference.

  • Author of multiple books on leadership & culture
  • Champion for creating workplace cultures where everyone feels confident and valued
  • Started the #1MinWalk2Work leadership challenge; new book coming in June

“Joe Sanfelippo is, hands down, the best keynote speaker I have seen in over 25 years in education.” —Chuck Taft, University School of Milwaukee