Prevention Institute's new study lays out three key dimensions of producing more equitable outcomes in the park and green space arena.
If we are to convince a wider audience of the great worth of our indispensable services — and, in turn, influence higher funding by decision-makers — we must deliver whole goods.
Service dogs are “task trained” dogs (of any breed) that enhance the ability of a person to participate in everyday opportunities.
LGBTQ+ people of color exist at the intersection of many simultaneous identities that are rarely captured in case studies, retention efforts, and program or policy reform.
Equitable marketing is achievable and is proven only if an organization can close the gap in its community’s customer journey.
Park professionals and land managers from across the country are beginning to turn to virtual volunteer activities to connect diverse audiences to their public land sites.
Parks will play an essential role in the economic recovery of our nation and in addressing inequities in our cities.
All our advocacy needs to be supported by education, documentation, data and sound reasoning.
While evaluation requires a basic understanding of the principles of study design, sampling and analysis, it is an art gained through practice employing a suite of complementary mixed methods.