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This competency describes how interpreters and educators embrace site research and continuous collaborative learning about the relevance of their sites.
Interpretation explores primary reasons for preserving natural and cultural resources. These resources represent who we are and inform our shared future.
Describes how interpreters and educators develop critical self-awareness of values and bias as a means to better communicate with diverse audiences.
This page will help you understand the difference between orientation, information and interpretation – and when and why to provide these visitor services.
Tilden's 6 principles have remained useful to interpreters. Even the roots of the newest interpretive revolution in audience-centered experience reach back.
The Service-Learning Toolkit outlines the core components and quality standards of service-learning programming as an effective means of engaging youth.
Understanding the strengths & limitations of different interpretive product types can enable a good match between audience, message, resource & interpreter.
The NPS Education Professional Competencies were updated in 2013 based on function (manager, developer, and facilitator) and organized by task.
An essential theme question is a building block of an audience-centered experience. Learn the qualities & some examples of good essential theme questions.
This handout provides a list of design principles, elements, considerations and best practices for creating or evaluating interpretive media.
Build a team, creating good work environment, developing a plan, advocating for programs, cultivating partnerships, and instituting a culture of learning.
Learn more about what it means to be an interpreter in the 21st century!
Interpreters use themes to cohesively develop ideas that say something important and powerful and, in doing so, provoke personal connections from audiences.
Expresses the importance in providing opportunities for people to explore ideas and meanings inherent in natural and cultural resources.
Instead of telling the audience all that they know, interpreters must select what may be the most compelling, or the Big Idea.
This course develops training and coaching skills for those who provide audience centered interpretive training in their parks.
This course focuses on the interpreter’s role as a facilitator of dialogue and collaboration and how to use these techniques in park programming.
This handbook helps enable Chiefs of I&E to navigate a variety of work elements, tasks, initiatives, personalities, systems, procedures, & organizations.
This competency describes the skills for designing visitor experience through collaboration, knowledge of medium and technique, analysis and iteration.
Successful interpretation enriches and enhances people’s experiences with heritage resources. It helps them explore personal meanings within a resource.
This competency describes how interpreters can continuously learn about, engage with, and build audience and community at their sites.
Use this easily browsable website to discover and develop world-class materials with a community of educators committed to diversity, equity and justice.
This lesson plan helps interpretive trainees examine the qualities of good audience centered questions, using sample questions they develop themselves.
This lesson plan helps trainees analyze an example of an audience centered experience to illustrate how ACE builds on a familiar foundation of skills.
Choosing and demonstrating Audience Centered Techniques is hard work but with the right technique you can elicit audience contribution.