Clarion Gaming, the organizer of ICE Africa, has confirmed that delegates from 29 African nations have registered to attend the show. The geographical spread represents 85 percent of the African nations in which gambling is regulated and underlines the event’s status as the pan-African event for the industry. The show will also represent a platform for 72 exhibitors, 26 from outside Africa, and will provide 15 hours of learning delivered by a talent pool of 60+ thought leaders. The conference main subjects will be Regulation, Online Gaming, Integrated Resorts, Branding, Marketing and Customer Data, as well as Lottery and Land-Based Casinos. The African nations which will be represented at ICE Africa comprise: Algeria, Angola, Botswana, Burkina Faso, Burundi, Cameroon, Chad, Djibouti, eSwantini, Ghana, Kenya, Lesotho, Liberia, Malawi, Mauritius, Morocco, Mozambique, Namibia, Nigeria, Rwanda, Senegal, Seychelles, Somalia, South Africa, Tanzania, The Democratic Republic of the Congo, Uganda, Zambia, and Zimbabwe.
For Daniel Tyler, Senior Conference Producer at Clarion Gaming: “I’m delighted to be able to confirm the attendance of delegates from so many countries which are at the forefront of the development of regulated gambling on the continent of Africa. ICE Africa provides a professional meeting place for the entire A-Z of African gaming and an opportunity for regulators to meet with the sector and together help shape the future of the industry across the continent. I’m confident that the discussions and debates that will take place on and off the show floor at ICE Africa will be fundamental to the development of the gambling sector.”
John Kamara, brand ambassador for ICE Africa, confirmed: “By bringing the contributions made by gambling to the forefront of the debate, we can have meaningful conversations concerning the far ranging benefits produced by a robust, socially responsible gaming industry and what that means in terms of employment, taxation and contributions to GDP. These are very exciting and dynamic times for the industry in Africa, and I am confident that ICE Africa will play a pivotal role in its future development.”