In our latest guest blog, Niamh Kelly, Youth Ambassador at Reimagine, Remake, Replay writes about co-curation with audiences, and in this instance, with young people. Could it change museums' relationships with their audiences for the better?Tags: COVID-19, Co-creation, Co-curation, Young People, Museums, Heritage
Interested in targeting young people? Or increasing loyalty in your current audience of young people? Then read on.
This report from Arts Connect explores how people aged 10 to 19 relate to arts and culture.
This in-depth qualitative study looks at arts audiences from 20 organisations across the UK, uncovering why people attend shows, events, and galleries - and what holds them back from engaging more.
Global Web Index's report on millennials' online behaviors and their attitudes to digital and marketing.
Insights into arts and craft audiences in Belfast, and ideas for increasing visitors to your gallery.
Who is attending outdoor events in Belfast and how you can increase your event attendees.
Young adults (16-24), or Gen Z, as marketers like to call them, are often seen as a hard-to-reach group. This report provides more juicy information about their lives and behaviours.
This report from NISRA gives the overall picture on who is living in Northern Ireland, and covers population growth, travel and transport, technology use and more.
Working with the Barbican to gather insights into what young people want from their membership in future.
Our family friendly toolkit will help you to welcome families and anticipate their needs.
Durham Cathedral's lego-based fundraising campaign shows how arts, culture, and heritage organisations can create engaging fundraisers that appeal to families and young people.
Author: Catherine Hodgson, Durham Cathedral
In the cultural sector, we're often advised to diversify our income streams. Here's how Chickenshed were able to turn something they already did into a revenue source.
Authors: Lily Elizabeth Davies and William Porter, Chickenshed
Why green issues matter to audiences and how the cultural sector is well-placed to make a positive impact on the environment.
When you're starting any kind of research - the first thing to do is to check what's already out there. Here are our top free online sources of audience information.
Carrickfergus Museum transformed an empty space within their building into an area specifically designed for a new audience. We're looking at how they succeeded and how they integrated it into their regular programming.
Fat Chance is the second blog from our Dreams Guest Blog series. Caitlin Magnall-Kearns tackles the issue of diversity on our stages, specifically how Plus-Size Bodies are represented and what can be done for change.
Our top tips for designing and running a survey. Find out how to create useful survey questions and get the response rates you need.
We've talked audience development with hundreds of organisations across Northern Ireland (and further afield!). So here are some of the most frequently asked questions we hear about understanding and growing cultural audiences.
Paul Connolly, lead singer of the Wood Burning Savages writes our third dream blog in which he reimagines NI cities and town centres where empty buildings are filled with arts and culture for the common good.