Logic Models

By ,     Nov 7, 2014
Mindy and Andrew Heyer Chair in Social Policy at University of Pennsylvania

Peter Frumkin

NAS Director

Sunny Widmann

Sunny believes that arts participation engenders empathy and builds cross-cultural understanding, and is interested in how the arts work in different communities across the globe. Sunny likes to spend her time practicing yoga with friends, or planning her next great adventure.

Creative Community Tools

National Arts Strategies has developed a set of lessons to help cultural entrepreneurs push their great ideas forward. Think of each lesson as a tool, grouped with other related lessons to form a themed toolkit. Each toolkit features videos and worksheets from the National Arts Strategies Team and our faculty partners. The Creative Community Fellows explore these tools with the support of their learning groups. We make the toolkits openly available on this blog and invite the greater arts and culture community to use them. We invite you to share your experience with these tools in the comments section. Happy learning!

Unit 4: Logic Models

Logic models help us to define and explore the links between what we do and how our work affects others. Creating a logic model will help you understand how all the components of your project produce value. It will also help you communicate that value to others.

We've created an online lesson to help you put together a logic model. It features a video introduction to the concept from CCF Faculty Peter Frumkin:

Complete the logic model template for your project and share it with your Learning Group. Download it here »

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