(3) Heritage Lottery Fund

  • 927 views
Uploaded on

Presentations brought to you by www.salisburyanglican.org.uk …

Presentations brought to you by www.salisburyanglican.org.uk
Presentations are copyright – however if you would like to have a copy of this please put your request to Email: comms@salisbury.anglican.org

More in: Spiritual
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Be the first to comment
    Be the first to like this
No Downloads

Views

Total Views
927
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0

Actions

Shares
Downloads
0
Comments
0
Likes
0

Embeds 0

No embeds

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
    No notes for slide
  • 11 Speaker Detail
  • A good YR project: will have been designed by young people will be managed by young people enables young people to learn and appreciate heritage involves young people in sharing their learning with others
  • How well your project is thought out? – Is the solution you propose the best one? Have you thought about all the different ways of doing your project? Plan and Manage – Is the solution you propose the best one? Have you thought about all the different ways of doing your project?

Transcript

  • 1.
    • Richard Bellamy
    • Development Manager
    • HLF South West
  • 2. HLF Priorities
    • To receive a grant your project must:
    • Help people learn about their own and other people's heritage.
    • Your project must also do either or both of the following:  
    • Conserve the UK's diverse heritage for present and future generations to experience and enjoy.
    • Help more people, and a wider range of people, to take an active part in and make decisions about heritage. 
  • 3. Funding opportunities
    • Learning and involvement are central to the work of HLF; every project creates opportunities for people to get involved with heritage. Conservation need alone will not satisfy HLF criteria
    • We want to see projects that open up heritage resources and sites to the widest possible audiences
    • Churches are particularly rich in heritage and provide a range of opportunities to reach out to communities
  • 4. In simple terms, the Heritage Lottery Fund aim to….
    • Encourage more people to get involved in and make decisions about their history
    • Protect and improve the UK’s diverse history
    • Make sure everyone can access and learn about their history
    • Promote opportunities to experience and enjoy their history
  • 5. What is the Your Heritage programme?
    • Grants of between £3,000 and £50,000
    • No minimum matching contribution
    • Decisions normally given within 10 weeks of application
    • No deadlines
    • 50% of grant available up front
  • 6. What is the Young Roots Programme?
    • Projects that involve young people aged 13-25
    • Grants of £3,000 to £25,000
    • Must work in partnership
    • Must demonstrate consultation with Young people
    • Increase opportunities for young people to learn about heritage
  • 7. What is the Heritage Grants programme?
    • Grants of over £50,000
    • Compulsory Competitive Two Stage Process
    • Partnership funding required amount dependent on grant request
    • Decisions made by the SW Regional Committee
  • 8. What can we fund?
    • Costs that will help you run your project such as:
      • Activities to help people learn about their history and heritage
      • Equipment to do your project– costumes, instruments, tools
      • Training for participants / volunteers
      • Facilities hire costs – rooms, equipment
  • 9. What can we fund?
      • Professional fees
      • Materials – exhibitions, art and drama materials
      • Stationery and additional overheads
      • Research and creating records
      • Publicity and marketing
      • Additional staff costs
      • Building repairs and preservation works
      • Storage of records or collections
  • 10. What we won’t fund…
      • Projects that are not focused on history and heritage
    • Activities that are not inclusive and open to everyone
    • Conservation works without a wider programme of access and learning
    • Refurbishment or installation of facilities such as lighting and heating
    • General running costs (normal staff costs and bills)
    • Commission of new art or memorials
  • 11. Tips on making an application
    • We will look at:
    • How well the project meets the HLF priorities
    • Whether there is a need or demand for your project
    • How well your project is thought out
    • How you plan to manage your project during and after completion
    • How you will measure the success of your project
    • Whether your project is good value for money
  • 12. Volunteers
    • If there are volunteers and voluntary labour contributions within the application we need to know what the volunteers will be doing as part of the project.
    • It is also useful to know about what support is available for volunteers, any training needs and how you will recruit new volunteers to the project.
    • HLF can help to pay for volunteer training to assist the project
  • 13. Things to think about
    • Be creative! How can you use graveyards, wildflower meadows, organs, bells, stained glass, monuments to increase learning and help people from all walks of life discover & celebrate their place of worship?
    • Think widely: the congregation will benefit from the project but who else will?
    • Evidence – what evidence will you supply to support your bid?
    • Have you considered a partner in your bid, such as a local museum, local library, schools & community groups?
  • 14. Decalogue Conservation in Temple Guiting Church St Mary’s PCC co-ordinated the efforts of 12 volunteers and 2 professional conservators to rescue, restore and reinstate an elaborately carved and gilded altar piece (Decalogue) which dated from around 1750 and had lain hidden for 120 years. The project produced a teaching pack prepared for the local school by a team of local historians; provided opportunities for the school children and the general public to visit the work in progress; and a short film about the project. The PCC will now run an annual competition for pupils at the school for the best church related study. Heritage Heroes 2006 South West Category: Built Heritage Project: Decalogue Conservation Type: Your Heritage Applicant: St Mary’s Church PCC Location: Cotswolds Award: £ 28,500
  • 15. Ford Park Cemetery Discovery Trail Ford Park Cemetery is a 35 acre site in Central Plymouth created in 1848 and now under the management of the Ford Park Cemetery Trust, which is run by volunteers. The project is being co-ordinated by Plymouth Area Groundwork Trust, who worked with the volunteers to involve local school children and community members in researching, developing and installing a Discovery Trail. This attracted people to the site and enabled them to learn more about the cemetery, its natural history and the lives of the people buried there. Heritage Heroes 2006 South West Category: Wildlife Project: Ford Park Cemetery Discovery Trail Type: Your Heritage Applicant: Plymouth Area Groundwork Trust Location: Plymouth Award: £ 33,000
  • 16. Tewkesbury Abbey – The Milton Organ This project restored the historically important Milton organ (c. 1631). This is one of the oldest English organs still in daily use and is central to the daily choral services in the Abbey. It is a vital part of the musical and cultural life of the town. Heritage Grants South West Historic Buildings Grant: Heritage Grants Type: Historic Buildings Applicant: Tewkesbury Abbey Appeal Trust Location: Tewkesbury Award: £76,500
  • 17. Contact Details
    • Heritage Lottery Fund
    • Trinity Court
    • Southernhay East
    • Exeter EX1 1PG
    • Tel: 01392 223950
    • Email richardb@hlf.org.uk
    • www.hlf.org.uk