We are all passionate about what we do, why else would we do it! And it is this passion that makes us very good at achieving our core objectives, whether it be preservation, conservation or regeneration.
As visitors to attractions like museums and wildlife parks, we want to be enlightened and inspired by what we see and read, which is exactly why having the right interpretation around your site is so important.
We are delighted to announce that the South Downs National Park Authority (SDNPA) have awarded us the contract to design an engaging exhibition at their new West Sussex visitor centre. We will be merging inspiring interpretation displays with fresh design and fun interactives t
Remembrance Day has long been associated with red poppies; worn in the weeks leading to Armistice Day, the vibrant red flower is a powerful symbol of great loss of life in war. This year we commemorate 100 years since the outbreak of WW1 which spanned from 1914 to 1918.
In these austere times we are faced with a difficult challenge, the need to encourage new visitors, create exciting new experiences and bring our visitors back time and time again, but how do we do it with minimal funds in the coffers?
An enjoyable day out, wonderful memories and coming home with a big smile are just some of the things visitors like to take away with them after a day out. I caught up with David Allister to discover the key to bringing visitors back to a park, time and again.
On a day to day basis, I have the pleasure of working alongside a number of very talented artists. Their ability to translate a written brief into a wondrous piece of art is both fascinating and awe inspiring.
This blog post is not designed to promote the pros and cons of 3D mapping in an interpretive arena. It is true 3D maps can certainly add to the visitor experience from both an interpretation and orientation perspective, but they have value way beyond their immediate purpose.