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The OUTsiders Guide contains frequently asked questions (FAQs), social media policies, uniform guidance, and information for planning Pride events.
Overview LGBTQ America: A Theme Study of Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender, and Queer History was created in 2016 as a starting point for telling LGBTQ histories in the National Park Service. Part of the NPS Heritage Initiative for Telling All Americans’ Stories, it reveals the humanity of one group of U.S. citizens who were historically
In this resource, you will find a list of links to digital research on the history of enslavement in the National Capital Area.
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 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.
Promising practices for engaging diverse youth and their families in national parks.
This guidance is for archeologists who are working with educators to create lesson plans that use archeological artifacts and 3D technology.
"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.
Participants will gain and use knowledge of diverse audiences to shape the development of an array of opportunities for audiences and visitors to connect with meanings.
Downloadable, printable, and sharable "Connecting Youth to Parks" guidebook to "help youth organizations find information to plan a visit"
Essential Questions based on thematic relevant ideas enable interpreters to better engage modern visitors and encourage connections to site resources.
This handout helps explain the four phases of the Arc of Dialogue model of interpretation, moving interpreters through each phase.
This worksheet is designed to help field rangers brainstorm, craft and revise dialogic interpretive experiences.
Explains the components of facilitated dialogue and includes a suite of techniques interpreters can use to elicit audience input and expression.
This lesson helps participants define engagement techniques, audience centered techniques, and facilitation methods, and develop their own ACT toolboxes.
The outlined sessions may be used to construct training which introduces staff to the concepts of personal bias and increasing their emotional intelligence.
An introduction for staff to the three-fold goal of interpretation and helps staff imagine how their interactions with visitors helps support these goals.