After careful consideration, we determined that a friction-based sign-up process would be the best approach for our needs, even though it would require slightly more effort from the users. By doing so, we aimed to increase the likelihood that representatives would complete all required fields, which would provide greater value for both the representatives themselves and job seekers who accessed the uploaded information. While we understood that this approach might result in some users abandoning the form, we were confident that our specific use case would mitigate this risk. Specifically, the representatives using the form were already committed to attending the event, which meant they would likely be more willing to invest time and effort into the sign-up process. We also designed the form to guide users through each section and encourage them to complete all fields, without making any information mandatory that users strongly objected to providing. Overall, we believed that this approach struck the right balance between gathering comprehensive information and avoiding overly burdensome requirements for users. By providing clear guidance and emphasizing the value of completing the form, we were able to maximize the number of representative registrations while minimizing the risk of user frustration or abandonment.