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Designing Hybrid Programs
July 14 @ 12:00 pm - 1:30 pm
Resources from “Designing Hybrid Programs”
How do you develop and plan successful hybrid programs from the ground up, and how does this process look different from in-person or virtual program design? How do you define success for a hybrid program? You can think of this session as hybrid programming R&D.
Individuals who are interested in designing hybrid programs at their institution and those who have experience doing hybrid programming but want to learn more about doing it in a humanities context will benefit from this session, which will feature case studies from the Cherry Hill Public Library and Newark Museum of Art. Colleagues from those institutions will provide real-world perspective on why they chose the program formats they did, how they planned their programs, and what they learned in the process of taking on this challenge.
- Beth Cackowski, Youth Services Supervisor, Cherry Hill Public Library
- Claire Thomas, Adult Services Librarian Cherry Hill Public Library
- Siliva Filippini Fantoni, Deputy Director Learning & Engagement, Newark Museum of Art
This is the first in a two-part series, “Hybrid Humanities Programming: How to Design It, How to Do It.” Hybrid programs—which include online and in-person participants—are a new norm in the humanities. Just because it’s a norm, however, doesn’t mean it’s easy!
At NJCH, we see and hear about a lot of great hybrid humanities program ideas through our work across the state. So we’re creating a public space to share what we’ve learned from our community. This two-part In the Weeds series is designed to capture best practices and models and encourage networking and information sharing among organizations doing this work.
Don’t forget to mark your calendar for July 21 for the second workshop in this series, “Executing Hybrid Programs,” where we will take a deep dive in to the logistical and technical elements of running successful hybrid humanities programs.