Great visits to heritage and natural sites do not happen by accident. This blog is about the work that make special sites great places to visit. I hope it will be useful to visitors and host alike. Find out more at me and my blog.
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Things I write aboutAttractions Australia Cultural difference Culture Environment Good places to visit Heritage attractions Historical interpretation Interpretation Interpretelling Ireland Mentoring Museums Stories Storytelling Tips and advice Tourism Training Uncategorized Visit experience Visitors Wildlife Wildlife and countryside attractions Wildlife interpretation Writing
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Category Archives: Wildlife
What makes a guided interpretive experience exceptional? I suspect that Marcus from Wild Sweden has spent much of the the last ten years thinking about that. He has certainly found some answers. We went on a ‘Moose Safari’ with him … Continue reading
In two previous posts (here and here) I have discussed some of the differences between wildlife and historical interpretation. But there is an elephant in the room … … I believe many wildlife interpreters have much more emotionally invested in … Continue reading
A little while ago, I asked the question ‘which is easier, wildlife or historical interpretation?’ That’s a difficult question. It made me think. Now I have an answer, but not the one I expected. I work in and train people … Continue reading
When we really believe the things we have share are beautiful and valuable it makes a difference to how we share them. Or, to put it another way, the way we present activities or information carries implicit messages about how … Continue reading
It is lovely, this work of helping people to be inspired by places. I work with marvellous historic, cultural and natural places and their stories and significances. I spend a very large proportion of my time being excited, enthusiastic, attentive, … Continue reading
Last week’s post highlighted why jargon-busting is important – especially when we set about communicating with people outside our closed circle. Our jargon words, our secret language, separate us and give us our mantle of authority and expertise. It can be … Continue reading