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The techniques you integrate in audience centered experiences can have a profound impact on the visitor, our parks, and society.
Learn effective techniques to engage your audience and encourage reflection and expression in your interpretive programs.
In this article Donald W. Shriver, Jr. proposes Americans learn from three concepts that guided the South African Truth and Reconciliation Commission.
The following draft elements of success were created by the Interpretation And Education Peer Feedback Community in September 2016.
Example of an Outline for a Facilitated Dialogue Program on Endangered Species; developed by Carol Blaney, interpretive trainer and consultant
Short video clips capture a 2011 reenactment of a slave auction at the Old Courthouse, Jefferson Nat'l Expansion Mem, in partnership with local community
The Story of Immigrant Soldiers at Manassas is a 6-minute video written and narrated by the middle school students
Here is a short reminder of the many ways interpreters and educators can gather knowledge about their audiences through informal methods.
Example of an arc of dialogue for a Facilitated Dialogue Program to interpret climate change; developed by the Internat'l Coalition of Sites of Conscience.
This handout helps explain the four phases of the Arc of Dialogue model of interpretation, moving interpreters through each phase.
Example of a facilitated dialogue program on immigration -- Kitchen Conversations from the Lower East Side Tenement Museum in New Your City.
Ground-breaking report, published in 2011 by OAH, examines National Park Service's "aspiration to become the nation's largest outdoor history classroom."
This study helps you think about your role as an interpretive facilitator and the skills needed to interpret with your audience rather than for them.