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Via a study conducted by New York University's Dolly Chugh, learn more about bias and strategies to reduce your implicit bias.
An essential theme question is a building block of an audience-centered experience. Learn the qualities & some examples of good essential theme questions.
Ground-breaking report, published in 2011 by OAH, examines National Park Service's "aspiration to become the nation's largest outdoor history classroom."
In this resource, learn how to encourage your visitors to participate and express themselves virtually.
What interests you? What do you love learning about? Building Audience Centered Experiences (ACE) is all about how curious we are
These lesson plans are tailor-made to mix and match, helping seasonals or returning employees encounter the skills of Audience Centered interpretation.
The following draft elements of success were created by the Interpretation And Education Peer Feedback Community in September 2016.
Use the ACE Wheel Model rubric to help you see what you're shining at and make your audience centered experiences even better.
The Audience Centered Experience (ACE) approach to interpretation allows parks to gain skills in critical thinking, problem solving, innovation, global awareness, and scientific literacy.
The key to transformative experiences is thinking in verbs. What're the actions you’re hoping visitors will take in their own worlds?
Virtually visit Samuel West's Museum of Failure to access a physical catalog of what fails and why it did to better understand how we might succeed in the future.
The Interpretive Wheel model is one way to wrap your head around what Audience Centered Experiences look like in the field. Learn more about the model and how to use it in this resource.
Learn how to identify and solve challenges by using tools designed to challenge assumptions, rethink paradigms and drive insight, innovation and action.
Implicit bias refers to the attitudes or stereotypes that affect our understanding, actions, and decisions in an unconscious manner.
This page provides access to a "starter kit" of resources to help you develop and hone your skills in facilitated dialogue.
This guide provides information about how to approach dialogue surrounding the history of slavery, freedom, and race in America.
Interested in attending an ACE Train-the-Trainer sessions at Mather Training Center? Learn more about the training sessions and how to indicate your interest in participating!
New online learning activities have recently been released: Choosing Essential Theme Questions, Exploring Dialogic Questions, Crafting Good Story Arcs, & Making Safe Space for Visitor Expression.
"The Design Thinking Process for Innovation," was crafted by the Center for Park Management and IDEO as an easy-to-use framework for parks to think up new ideas.
Design thinking is being applied to many different industries and professions. Learn how you can uncover new stories and help your message reach the audiences that need them most.
Watch the video by Nina Simon to learn how you can incorporate active participation for all visitors at your park.
Access the case study to learn how you can incorporate design thinking into your work process and increase/diversify visitation at your park.
Gain a new perspective as you discover the parallels between historical and design thinking.
Facilitating a visitor's connection to the story of the place through techniques and interactions (interpretation) with the resource can catalyze care.
Dialogic questions are the heartbeat of audience-centered experiences. Here are guidelines and examples of dialogic questions.