What did you think of Word Camp RI?

We just wrapped up our 5th annual WordCamp RI!  What a fantastic turn-out!  Enlightening speakers! Thank you New England Tech for being a great host!  Please take a moment and fill out our survey.  What should we repeat next year?  What thoughts and suggestions do you have to take WordCamp RI to an even higher level next year?  Here’s the link to the survey.  Thank you for sharing your thoughts!


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5th Annual WordCamp RI

5th Annual WordCamp RI

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What Will Happen at WordCamp RI 2016?

WordCamp RI is two days loaded with information and tips and tricks for using WordPress.  It takes place at New England Tech in East Greenwich on Friday and Saturday, September 30 and October 1.

Here’s what’ll happen:

Workshop Day  –  Friday, September 30 – Bring your laptop

  • There’s a beginner’s workshop that will take you from no-website to Your Website!
    • Great for those who want a portfolio,
    • A blog, or a
    • Website for small businesses and non-profits.
  • The intermediate track is for those who already have a website and want to have it noticed by Google.
  • The Contributor Day’s workshop is for those who want to work on projects to make WordPress even better.

Happiness Bar (aka Help Desk) – Both Days

Volunteers will be at your service at the Happiness Bar, giving you one-on-one help with your WordPress website.  Bring your laptop and your questions!

Keynote – Saturday, October 1

We are very excited to have John Maeda, former President of RISD, as the Keynote Speaker at the 5th Annual WordCamp RI. His talk is ” From STEM to STEAM to Startups and Dreams.”  He’ll talk about bringing advanced design to the advanced technology of WordPress. He’s in a position to know about that.  Maeda is now the Global Head of Computational Design + Inclusion at Automattic, the people behind WordPress.

Seminar Day – Saturday, October 1 – (Bring your favorite note-taking device(s) – be it laptop or pen and paper)

  • Check out the sessions for beginners on how to improve your website, portfolio or blog
  • Come to a more advanced session for intermediate WordPress users
  • Learn ways to make sure Google notices you
  • Absorb best-practices for your business
  • Attend a session on making your site look good


We’ll have a private tent on the waterfront of East Greenwich at Finn’s Harborside.  Need we say more?

Get your tickets! – $20 gets you

  • Admission on both days
  • Lunch on both days
  • Access to the Happiness Bar both days
  • In-depth Workshops on Friday
  • Seminars on Saturday
  • The After-Party on Saturday

Really – can you afford to stay home???  See you at the 5th Annual WordCamp RI!


Walk in with Your Laptop – Walk out with a Website

Create a portfolio at WordCamp RI

Create a portfolio in one day at WordCamp RI on September 30.

WordCamp RI has a variety of sessions lined up for the 5th annual WordCamp RI on Friday and Saturday September 30 and October 1.

You might also like

  • “20 Tips to Improving Your WordPress Site for Beginners” or
  • “Why Did You Do That!? SEO Mistakes All Developers Make” or
  • For a more advanced session “Avoiding Catastrophic Plug-In Failure: Best Practices are Born During Fire Drills.”

WordCamp RI will be held at New England Tech in East Greenwich.

Take a look at the schedule:


Tickets for both Friday and Saturday are only $20.  That includes all the sessions you want to attend both days, one-on-one help at the Happiness Bar (aka Help Desk), lunch both days, and the After-Party on Saturday.

Get tickets at:



Create Your Portfolio, Your Blog, Your Website at WordCamp RI

WordPress is the perfect internet platform for you, but you are not sure how to begin.  WordCamp RI to the rescue! During the Friday workshop sessions, on September 30, there will be two beginner workshops.  One is geared to the person who likes to have some hands-on control over the coding of their website and the other workshop focusses on creating what content you need and leaving the maintenance to WordPress itself.

WordPress.ORG Basics:  Setup and Installation is being offered by Daniella Norwood of Ella J Designs.  Daniella has taught at past WordCamps and is always well-received. You’ll be able to set-up a website in this workshop or make improvements to the site you currently have.

WordPress.COM Basics: Setup and Installation is for the person who wants to create a website, blog or portfolio and does not want to worry about security updates and maintenance.  Lydia Rogers will show you how to get your website up and running with the focus on what content you’ll be putting on the internet.

Both Workshops will run for 4 hours, with a break for lunch.  Bring your laptop; WiFi will be available.

Before you arrive on Friday morning think about:

What is the purpose of this website/blog?

  • Your work/academic portfolio?
  • Ecommerce?
  • Classroom or nonprofit website?
  • Personal blog?

Now there is only one thing left to do – get your ticket to WordCamp RI!  Friday September 30 and Saturday October 1 at New England Tech in East Greenwich.  Friday is workshop day and Saturday offers you a choice of 45-minute seminars on varying topics.

$20 gets you both days of WordCamp RI with lunch included each day.  You cannot afford not to come!

Don’t be afraid to ask questions!

Jonathan Desrosiers is a WordPress developer who is active in the WordPress community.  He took some time to share his thoughts and advice about WordCamp RI 2016.

Q:Jon, In your professional life, when you’re not helping to speaking at WordCamp RI or attending meet ups, what do you do?  What role does WordPress play?

A:WordPress, for me, is huge. I have made my living with WordPress for over 7 years now. The WordPress community is amazing, and I always try to give back in whatever way I can. I have spoken at WordCamps and meet ups in the past, contributed to WordPress core, and even helped teach people WordPress 1-on-1. I also use WordPress for personal projects when I am trying to start my own sites. It has helped me grow both professionally and personally.

Q:WordCamp RI is two days of all things WordPress.  For someone attending for the first time, what advice do you offer to get the most out of WordCamp?

A:I recommend that you bring your favorite notebook and pen, business cards, and an open mind. WordCamps are full of information and people that you can learn from and network with. Don’t feel overwhelmed if there are a lot of sessions or get frustrated if there are two you want to see in the same time slot. The talks are recorded, and eventually make it on to WordPress.tv. But most importantly, don’t be afraid to ask questions! I guarantee every speaker is passionate about what they will be presenting and would love to answer any questions you have.

Q: You’ve been very active over the years as a presenter!  Tell me about that.

A: I have spoken in some form at WordCamp RI since 2012. Even though I am from southeastern Massachusetts, I see WordCamp RI as my “home” WordCamp. I went to college in Providence, have been employed in Rhode Island, and have also been very active in the WordPress RI meet ups. Rhode Island has a large number of creatives. Sharing my knowledge and helping others grow is very rewarding.

Q: After WordCamp RI is over, there is the After-Party.  What is that?  Why should I attend?

A: The After-Party is a great opportunity to network with the other attendees and speakers or ask more questions about something you found interesting in a session. I know people who have developed long term business relationships with other agencies and even gotten full time jobs because they networked at WordCamp after-parties.

Q: What’s this Happiness Bar everyone is talking about?  Why would I want to stop by?

A: The Happiness Bar is a designated location where you can go for help with a WordPress related issue you are having. Volunteers will be there to sit with you 1-on-1 and help walk you through steps you should take to try to solve your problem. They will do their best to solve your issue with you. But if they can’t, they will at least try to provide you with resources to point you in the right direction.

Our Fifth Year of WordCamp RI

This year marks the fifth annual WordCamp RI.  Can you believe it?  Here are some #Throw Back and #Flash Back highlights.


2012 WordCamp Providence logo

2012 WordCamp Providence logo

Our first WordCamp was held in 2012 at the University of Rhode Island’s Harrington School of Communication and Media in downtown Providence.  The lead organizer was Luke Gedeon. Jesse Friedman was on the WordCamp organizing committee.

The first year we held a one-day WordCamp, on a Saturday at the end of October.  There were three seminar tracks: beginner, developer, and education.

Some of the sessions and speakers were:

  • “Plugin Development – Stirred not Shaken” by Jon Desrosiers
  • “From Employee, to Freelancer, to Business Owner (An Unnatural Progression)” by Aaron Ware
  • A “Panel: The use of WordPress at The Harrington School of Communication and Media, URI” led by Jonathan Friesem.

The After-Party was held at Congress Tavern.


WordCamp 2013 was expanded to a 2-day weekend of learning all things WordPress.  The co-lead-organizers were  Luke Gedeon and Jesse Friedman.  There were four tracks in 2013: beginner, intermediate, advanced and marketer.

The all-day Friday in-depth sessions focused on mobile strategy, WordPress templates, and starting a WordPress website for beginners.  Saturday sessions offered topics such as:

  • “How We Built the Harrington School Website with WordPress” by Renee Hobbs
  • “Real-Time Site Personalization” by Jesse Friedman
  • “Plugin Development” by Jon Desrosiers.

In 2013 the After-Party was held at Local 121’s Speakeasy.


2014 found WordCamp back at the Harrington School of Communication with Jesse Friedman as the lead organizer.   During the last weekend in September, WordCamp started with three all-day sessions on Friday: WordPress Basics, Plugin Development, and Security.

Saturday had sessions on a variety of topics: beginner, advanced user, developer, business, education, and design.  They included:

  • “WordPress Security: Fundamentals for Professionals” by Joseph Herbrandson
  • “You Will Never Be Good Enough” by Aaron Ware
  • “Flexibility of WooCommerce ” by Danny Santoro.

This year the After-Party was at Trinity Brewhouse.


In 2015 we stayed with the two-day format, but changed locations to the New England Institute of Technology in East Greenwich.  The organizing committee wondered if WordCampers would be happy with a change in venue from downtown Providence.  We need not have worried.  The new location was an instant hit.  WordCamp RI was held the last weekend in September.  Jennifer Kusiak and Aaron Ware were the lead organizers.

The Friday boot-camp sessions were WordPress Basics, Getting to Know SASS, and Contributing to WordPress Core.

Some of the Saturday sessions included:

  • “Child Themes” by Ajay Coletta
  • “The World Of WordPress: Roles, Tasks, and Skills in WordPress Development” by Colin Murphy
  • “Content is King, but You Don’t Have to be its Slave” by Aileen McDonough.

The After-Party was held at Chelo’s Waterfront Bar & Grille.



What’s in store for our fifth WordCamp in Rhode Island?  Stay tuned to this space for developments.  WordCamp RI 2016 will once again be at New England Technical Institute in East Greenwich.  The dates are Friday and Saturday September 30 and October 1.

What are some of your best memories of WordCamp here in the Ocean State?

Let us know in the comments section!

Also tweet us @WordCampRI and like us on Facebook  https://www.facebook.com/wordcampri/

Rhode Island English

  • International Friendship Day is celebrated in August.
  • Our WordCamp friends in Belfast are holding their first WordCamp the same weekend Rhode Island is holding its fifth annual WordCamp!
  • We both speak English, but each with our own spin on it.

So to honor (or should I say honour) our international friends, during this month of International Friendship Day, here’s a guide to Rhode Island English.
Are you watching TV (or should I say “the telly”) and want to change the channel right from where you are sitting?  Just use the “clicker.”  Why do that?  Because it’s “wicked” easy.  (Also pronounced wikkit.)
If our Irish friends come to the Ocean State and want a cold ice cream drink, do not order a “milk shake.”  In RI a milk shake is milk shaken with syrup.  If you’d like ice cream in it, ask for a “cabinet” (yes, like the furniture!) or a frappe (pronounced “frap”).
Would you like a healthier cold drink?  Water, perhaps?  You get that from the “bubbler” (pronounced bubbla.)
You see, in RI we add Rs where there are none, and to make up for those extras we take away Rs where there should be some.  So for instance, we have a lot of “hot.”  You know, the organ that pumps blood and holds love.  However, if you have a wonderful concept to explain, let everyone know about your “idear.”
It’s mealtime and you’d like to invite someone to join you, just ask “jeet?”  (did you eat?)  If that person has not yet, they might respond “no joo?” (no, did you?)
Rhode Island has the nickname “The Ocean State.”  And yes, we are the smallest state in the USA.  We do not have an official animal, but we do have an official bird: The Rhode Island Red (chicken).  First bred right here.  The official state fish (would I kid you?) is the Striped Bass, adopted by the state’s General Assembly in July of 2000.
The state drink is coffee milk, as in milk with coffee flavored syrup stirred in.  (Pul-eez, chocolate milk is so passé.)
Our state shell is the quahaug (pronounced co-hog).  What’s that you say?  You think I left out a word?  You think our official state shellfish is the quahaug?  No, my friend, you under-estimate Rhode Islanders.  It is the shell of the shellfish which is official.  We have an official state shell.  And I strongly suspect we are the only state in the Union with that distinction!
So we wish our WordCamp siblings in Belfast a successful first WordCamp and look forward to the day you can come to visit us!  We’ll have a wikkit good time!

WordCamp RI will be held September 30 and October 1 at the New England Institute of Technology in East Greenwich.

WordCamp Belfast will be held 1 and 2 October at the Peter Froggatt Centre in Queens University Belfast.

Did you notice my bi-lingual skills in presenting the dates of the two WordCamps?  In RI we’re wikkit smaht.

“Start a conversation- you never know where it could lead!”

One of the organizers for WordCamp RI 2016 is Mary Beth Amaral.  She’s also the Lead Designer at Linchpin. Mary Beth takes us behind the scenes of WordCamp RI and explains how WordCamp RI is responsible for introducing her to Linchpin.

Q: Mary Beth, you are back again this year as WordCamp RI is planned and coordinated.  What draws you back?

A: Working for a company where WordPress plays a huge role in our day to day has made me more aware of the supporting community that makes it all possible. I’m fortunate that my company is more than willing and able to take time out of our busy schedules to help organize and plan WordCamp. Being part of WordCamp for the past few years has helped me see how important everyone’s involvement is, no matter how big or small.

Q: In your professional life, when you’re not helping to organize WordCamp RI, what do you do?  What role does WordPress play?

A: Professionally, I spend my days designing websites for custom WordPress builds. With a full dev team on staff, I’m able to work closely with our developers to create sites that not only achieve our clients’ goals, but push the boundaries. Whether it be through visual animations or advanced functionality, having such a knowledgeable and skilled team here has taught me a lot about the capabilities of WordPress.

Q: WordCamp RI is two days of all things WordPress.  For someone attending for the first time, what advice do you offer to get the most out of WordCamp?

A: Network! The great thing about WordCamp is that everyone there has a common interest in WordPress. Ask others how they use WordPress, start a conversation; you never know where it could lead! Four years ago, I attended the very first WordCamp RI where I met Aaron Ware, president and owner of Linchpin. Little did I know that a few months down the road I’d be looking for a new job and lucky for me, Linchpin was the perfect fit!

Q: Friday there are day-long in-depth sessions on various topics.  Saturday is made up of a variety of 45-minutes seminars throughout the day.  What is the advantage of taking the two approaches over the course of WordCamp RI?

A: Regardless of your experience with WordPress, both the day long sessions and shorter seminars are beneficial. Friday’s sessions provide in depth, hands on workshops that cover a variety of skill levels. In the past these have included, WordPress Basics, Getting to Know Sass, Contributing to WordPress Core, and more! The shorter presentations on Saturday typically run on specific tracks, focused on development, design, content or business. With these tracks running at the same time, there’s a good chance you’ll find a session that interests you!

Q: What’s this Happiness Bar everyone is talking about?  Why would I want to stop by?

A: If you’re looking for some help, support, or have any WordPress related questions, the Happiness Bar is for you! Throughout the day WordCamp speakers and WordPress professionals will be camping out at the Happiness Bar at the ready.

Q: After WordCamp RI is over, there is the After-Party.  What is that?  Why should I attend?

A: Second to the awesome speakers and informative workshops, the After Party is the BEST way to end a great conference. If not for the amazing food and bevs, attend to mingle with others! It’s a relaxed atmosphere where most of the speakers, volunteers and organizers will head after Saturday’s sessions come to an end. If you wanted to talk with a speaker, or get some information on how you can get involved in the WordPress Community, it’s the perfect venue to do so. I promise, you won’t wanna miss it!

Q: WordCamp draws a diverse crowd: beginners, experienced coders, people who provide web content, project managers, and more.  What approach does WordCamp RI take that such a varying group attends each year?

A: As a volunteer, I can attest to the amount of work that goes into promoting WordCamp. From university flyers and social media, to banner ads and extending reach beyond our own networks, we make sure to inform anyone and everyone we can. With a schedule of sessions targeting various career tracks, and presenters representing a range of professions, it’s easy to appeal to a diverse crowd.

Q: What tips and tricks do you recommend to get the most out of WordCamp RI?  What should I bring?  What should I do?  Does it matter if I look at the schedule posted on the WordCamp RI website a day or two before I attend?

A: You’ll meet so many new people, some of whom you might want to reconnect with later – make it easy on yourself and bring business cards with you to hand out. I always have a pen and paper on me to jot down any references or contact info I don’t want to forget, but that being said all the sessions will be recorded and posted up on WordPress.tv, so don’t sweat it if you miss something. A laptop or tablet is recommended for the workshop day to be able to participate in any hands-on activities. I think it’s helpful to have an idea of your game plan for the conference, and the website will provide additional information about the sessions and speakers, but the schedule will be up online and posted throughout the venue for any last minute updates!

Q: Once the actual days of WordCamp RI arrive, what do you personally like to make sure you do?

A: Stock up on some snacks and water to prepare for the day ahead! I have a bit of a commute to East Greenwich (and am always hungry!)  so I like to make sure I have a LaraBar or two, maybe even a banana to get me through until the very end!

Q: Is there any follow-up that makes sense once WordCamp RI is over?

A: A few days following WordCamp, a survey will go out to all the attendees. Whether you have good or bad feedback, the survey is a great opportunity to not only contribute back to the community, but to help make next year’s WordCamp even better!

You can reach Mary Beth on Twitter @maryelizabeth55

From Beginner to Expert with Some Help from WordCamp

Max Morgan is the Lead Frontend Developer at Linchpin and once again is one of the organizers for WordCamp RI. He’s presented at WordCamp, but also remembers the first time he attended a WordCamp. He’s gone from a member of the audience who was nervous to a knowledgeable speaker (okay maybe he was still nervous then too.)

Max, you are back again this year as WordCamp RI is planned and coordinated. What draws you back?

The community and my passion for WordPress is what draws me in! I’ve been attending Rhode Island’s annual WordCamp since 2012, and no matter how many WordCamps I attend I am always going to learn something valuable or meet someone with a perspective that hasn’t crossed my mind. It’s a great place to network and learn, and as a developer who makes a living utilizing WordPress this is SO valuable and I love being involved with any aspect I can help with.

You presented at an in-depth session on Sass (Syntactically Awesome Style Sheets) last year at WordCamp. Tell me about that experience.

My experience was amazing, I had never held a session – never mind a 6-hour workshop – so honestly I was very nervous to be in front of all the folks who attended, and the turnout was AMAZING! Once it got rolling everything went great though. We spent some time exploring what Sass is and why Sass is such an amazing tool for any frontend developer to leverage. We had discussions around some CSS (Cascading Style Sheets) best practices and why things should be done a certain way. Plus, we covered how folks can easily improve upon their daily workflow to make Sass work for them. I had some help from a good friend and an amazing developer, Jeff Golenski from the Jetpack team at Automattic, who had a lot of valuable insight on using Sass in a distributed team and staying organized. The whole experience was great and I think those who attended got a good understanding of how to move forward and use Sass in their projects.

In your professional life, when you’re not helping to organize WordCamp RI, what do you do? What role does WordPress play?

WordPress plays a huge role in my professional life. I am the Lead Frontend Developer at Linchpin, an agency out of Pawtucket, and a majority of our clients are built on WordPress. As a Frontend at Linchpin my role is take our client’s vision of functionality, our designer’s vision of the site and tie it all together. This ranges from building plugins and themes to writing the JS (JavaScript) and Sass.

WordCamp RI is two days of all things WordPress. For someone attending for the first time, what advice do you offer to get the most out of WordCamp?

When I attended my first WordCamps (Boston and Rhode Island in 2012) I was SO overwhelmed. The company I was with at the time was making a transition to WordPress, which at the time I had ZERO experience in, so I sat through a lot of talks that I knew were valuable but went way over my head. Looking back at that now, my advice would be to enjoy your time, meet like-minded people – AKA everyone at WordCamp, the community is super friendly 🙂 – and take some minimal notes. Every talk (except the workshops) will make its way to WordPress.tv. So pin-point the talks that really made something click for you, understand what drew you into it, and watch it again. If you attend a talk and then jot down to revisit after you’ve explored WordPress more, the video will be there and it WILL make sense.

Friday there are day-long in-depth sessions on various topics. Saturday is made up of a variety of 45-minute seminars through-out the day. What is the advantage of taking the two approaches over the course of WordCamp RI?

I think Friday’s in-depth sessions are very valuable, as you can get a real hands-on approach to certain aspects of WordPress. Typically, the workshops encourage attendees to bring a laptop and code along, and for a lot people like myself this is the best way to learn something. Of course Saturday is also a valuable experience, covering a range of topics from child themes, to security, to content, etc. Just about every aspect of WordPress is covered and this really expands people’s knowledge on WordPress in general. The best part is you can always sit down with speakers at the Happiness Bar after their session, if you have more questions or want to dig a little deeper.

What’s this Happiness Bar everyone is talking about? Why would I want to stop by?

The Happiness Bar is there to help attendees with all things WordPress, plain and simple. You can pick speakers’ or volunteers’ brains on a crazy range of topics, from getting advice about what theme you should (or shouldn’t) use, why is this bug happening, what plugin should be used, or asking speakers to expand on certain parts of their session. Anything WordPress, we’re there to help! 🙂

After WordCamp RI is over, there is the After-Party. What is that? Why should I attend?

It’s a celebration of all the things you’ve learned over the past 2 days and a great opportunity to network. A lot of the time things can get pretty hectic at WordCamp for organizers, volunteers and speakers, and you may not get to have a 1-on-1 with a speaker you enjoyed and this is the perfect place to get that time.

WordCamp draws a diverse crowd: beginners, experienced coders, people who provide web content, project managers, and more. What approach does WordCamp RI take that such a varying group attends each year?

We try to recognize the needs of everyone involved, the community is huge and WordPress isn’t just for the developer or copywriter. We get feedback every year on what folks found useful, what they didn’t, and what they’d like to see next year… and we listen! We don’t want someone to attend if there isn’t something for them and we want anyone who has any interaction with WordPress to be able to attend and get something out of it.

Some examples from last year: John Eckman held a session that was focused on designers, Aileen McDonough had a great session on handling content in WordPress, Jonathan Desroisers had an amazing workshop on how to contribute to WordPress Core, and of course there was a rad-tad group of folks (Lydia Rogers, Colin Murphy, Daniella Norwood) who held a workshop geared toward getting started with WordPress and using it for a business. Pile my Sass workshop on top of that and that covers a wide-range of groups, and that’s only a handful of all the sessions we held.

What tips and tricks do you recommend to get the most out of WordCamp RI? What should I bring? What should I do? Does it matter if I look at the schedule posted on the WordCamp RI website a day or two before I attend?

You should bring your preferred note taking devices – pen/paper or laptop – and take some notes! Just jot down some keywords or sessions/speakers that really made a light go off for you because you can always watch the sessions again on WordPress.tv to focus on some key points that interest you. Also, bring something to keep swag in! There’s a lot of swag to be had 🙂 It doesn’t hurt to look at the schedule beforehand and get a game plan for what session you want to attend. Every session has a description so you can find early on if it’s right for you.

Once the actual days of WordCamp RI arrive, what do you personally like to make sure you do?

I soak up as much knowledge as I can, talk with folks I haven’t seen in a while, try to meet some new people and just enjoy my time with the community.

Is there any follow-up that makes sense once WordCamp RI is over?

Just stay connected with people you’ve met, put some of your new-found knowledge to work, build skills that sparked an interest in you, and keep updated with the WordPress Rhode Island Meetup Group (http://www.meetup.com/wordpressri/). WordCamp is held for your benefit, so take advantage of everything you’ve learned!

You can reach Max at:

Twitter:  @maxinacube

Slack:  @maxinacube

Get Your Tickets to WordCamp RI

WordCamp RI is fast approaching!  For just $20 you get two days of training on WordPress, lunch each day, access to the Happiness Bar (aka Help Desk) and a ticket to the After Party (complete with food and drink).

Friday, September 30 we’ll have day-long workshops.  This is when you can bring your laptop and get some serious learning done.

Saturday, October 1 we’ll have 45-minute seminars through-out the day.  You can pick and choose the sessions of most interest to you.  There will be a variety of talks that help you whether you’re a developer, a designer, create content, are an educator or are a business owner.

In addition, both days you can stop by the Happiness Bar.  Volunteers are there with one-on-one help for you.

Once again WordCamp RI will be held at the New England Institute of Technology in East Greenwich.  Attendees from last year raved about the free parking and strong Wi-Fi signal throughout the campus.

Time to get your tickets at https://2016.rhodeisland.wordcamp.org/tickets/

You can keep up to date with developments for WordCamp by subscribing at https://2016.rhodeisland.wordcamp