Application Guidelines – Access to Heritage
Museums Assistance Program
On this page:
- Objectives and expected results for the Museums Assistance Program
- Objectives and expected results for the Access to Heritage component
- Application deadline
- Who can apply
- Eligible projects
- Eligible expenses
- Limits of government assistance
- Applying for more than 12 months
- How to apply
- Application process
- How applications are evaluated
- Evaluation criteria
- Application processing time
- Funding decisions
- How funding is provided
- Funding conditions
- Workplace well-being
- Official languages requirements
- Acknowledgement of financial assistance
- Access to information requests
- Disclosure of information
- Audits of recipients and evaluation of the Program
- Contact us
Objectives and expected results for the Museums Assistance Program
The Museums Assistance Program (MAP) supports heritage institutions and workers in the preservation and presentation of heritage collections in Canada. The Program provides financial assistance to Canadian museums and related institutions for activities that:
- facilitate Canadians' access to our heritage;
- foster the preservation of Canada's diverse and rich cultural heritage (other than built heritage), including representative collections of Indigenous cultural heritage; and
- foster professional knowledge, skills and practices related to key museum functions.
Expected results could include activities that achieve the:
- development and circulation of Canadian travelling exhibitions and associated interpretive material;
- preservation and presentation of Indigenous cultural heritage;
- implementation of key collections management systems; and
- sharing of best practices related to key museum functions, to the benefit of multiple institutions.
Objectives and expected results for the Access to Heritage component
The Access to Heritage component of the Museums Assistance Program (MAP) fosters greater access to heritage across different geographic regions of Canada. Eligible projects are related to the organization and circulation of travelling exhibitions which assist heritage organizations in reaching new audiences and reflecting Canada's diverse cultural and natural heritage.
The next deadline is November 15, 2022.
When an application deadline falls on a Saturday, Sunday or statutory holiday, it is extended to the following working day.
Who can apply
To be eligible for funding, your organization must be an incorporated, non-profit Canadian museumMuseums note * which:
- provides services to the public year-round;
- employs the equivalent of at least one full-time paid professional staff;
- has policies for key museum functions; and
- has a current three to five-year strategic and/or business plan.
An incorporated, non-profit Canadian service organization that meets the requirements mentioned above (except for policies for key museum functions) and whose membership relates to the museum sector (e.g. museums associations).
Indigenous governing bodies or organizations with a mandate to preserve and support Indigenous heritage.
- Museums Footnote *
Eligible museums that are governed by provincial/municipal government or by academic or cultural institutions can apply to MAP, as long as their principal mandate is linked to heritage. They must also have distinct objectives, programs and budgets related to heritage. Federal departments, Crown corporations and agencies are not eligible for MAP funding.
Under exceptional circumstances, such as for projects targeting underserved communities and populations (e.g. Indigenous, ethnocultural and/or racialized communities, official language minority communities, LGBTQ2+ communities, youth), flexibilities regarding the required criteria for eligible applicants may be considered. However, the requirement to be an incorporated, non-profit Canadian museum remains. Please contact your MAP regional office for more information.
We are responsible for determining the eligibility of each applicant, its project and project-related expenses.
The Access to Heritage component is highly competitive. Requests for funding typically exceed our available resources. If your organization is eligible, submitting an application does not guarantee funding.
To be eligible for funding, your project must be related to the organization of travelling exhibitions which must be shown in at least one other venue in Canada.
Eligible projects include the following:
- design, production, promotion and circulation of travelling exhibitions where the conceptual stage has been completed.
- research, design and production of interpretive material associated with the travelling exhibition (e.g. multimedia interactive displays, CD/DVD, educational programs, mobile applications, documentation for the public, other online products and activities).
- design, production, promotion and circulation of travelling art exhibitions that are retrospective or present a historical perspective. In order for an exhibition of contemporary art to be considered a retrospective, a minimum of 75% of the artefacts or the visual art works should be drawn from public/private collections (other than the artist's collection). Additionally, a minimum of 90% of the artefacts or the visual art works must have been created at least 10 years prior to the date of application.
- circulation of an existing exhibition to one or more venues in Canada.
Only project-related expenses, which can be of cash and in-kind value are eligible; these may include:
- pro-rated salaries and wages;
- travel for the personnel working on the project, travel expenses, which must not exceed the rates permitted for travel on government business;
- consultants and/or Elders, including fees and travel, which must comply with the Treasury Board of Canada Secretariat’s Travel Directive;
- equipment rental, shipping fees, promotion and communication expenses;
- incremental administration costs (limited to a maximum of 15% of eligible project expenses)
- evaluation of project results;
- translation of material aimed at the public in both official languages and in another language meant to reach specific groups if applicable;
- creation of education materials, media kits and marketing materials in conjunction with the travelling exhibition;
- additional insurance costs associated with the travelling of the exhibition;
- copyright and reproduction permits;
- materials, supplies, and minor capital asset costs. In the case of minor capital assets associated with the production of travelling exhibitions, a maximum of $10,000 per item is eligible and no more than 25% of the project funding provided by Museums Assistance Program can be used for the acquisition of minor capital assets; and
- project audit fees (if applicable).
Ineligible expenses include:
- permanent and temporary exhibitions that do not travel;
- development costs for project proposals or applications under the MAP or other federal programs;
- ongoing operations and day-to-day collections management activities;
- feasibility and market study costs;
- capital projects;
- hospitality; and
- salaries from federal departments, Crown corporations and agencies.
In-kind contributions are considered real contributions to the cost of the proposed project but are not reimbursable. Donated goods and services may be considered in-kind contributions if they:
- are essential to your project's success;
- are eligible and would otherwise have to be purchased or paid for by you;
- can be measured at fair market value (i.e. in relation to similar goods and services); and
- are balanced by an equal revenue in your budget (i.e. total in-kind expenses equal total in-kind revenues).
We cannot fund expenses incurred before the application deadline. In addition, we can only consider expenses that occur during the following fiscal year (from April 1 to March 31) for funding support. If you incur expenses for your project before receiving written confirmation of your funding approval, you will be doing so at your own risk.
Limits of government assistance
To ensure the success of your project, we encourage you to have other funding sources. This may include contributions from your organization, the private sector or other levels of government.
The total financial assistance received from the Access to Heritage component of the MAP and other levels of government (federal, provincial, territorial and municipal) cannot exceed 100 % of your total project-related costs.
Project funding under the Access to Heritage component will not normally exceed 70% of eligible expenses.
|Maximum funding per project||
$400,000Table 1 note * (or $600,000 if a third year is added for circulation only)
|Maximum project duration||
3 calendar yearsTable 1 note * (36 months)
|Maximum funding per fiscal year
(April 1 to March 31)
- Table 1 Footnote *
If a third year is added for circulation only, the maximum project funding could reach $600,000.
In exceptional circumstances, we can fund up to 85% of eligible expenses per project. The specific funding criteria related to exceptional circumstances include:
- projects benefiting remote or rural areas; and
- projects targeting under-served communities and population (e.g. youth, official language minority communities, Indigenous, ethno-cultural and/or racialized communities) where need is clearly demonstrated and justified.
Applying for more than 12 months
You may request funding for the same activities for a number of fiscal years. You must show that you have the capacity to complete the planned activities on an annual basis. This is demonstrated with realistic results and budget projections as well as sound governance and continued financial viability.
How to apply
Read these Application Guidelines in their entirety before completing your application.
All phases of a travelling exhibition project (production, promotion, circulation, etc.) must be included in the same funding application. The Museums Assistance Program (MAP) encourages applicants to accomplish all phases within two calendar years.
Three-year projects will be accepted as long as the exhibition circulates in the third year. A separate application may be submitted later by the originating institution for further circulation, or host institutions may apply under the Exhibition Circulation Fund component of the MAP.
You must meet all eligibility requirements and submit a complete application to be considered for funding.
A complete application using the online portal includes the following completed documents, signed by an authorized person:
- the Application Form and Checklist;
- the Project Budget Form and;
- your supporting documents:
- copies of most recent documents as requested in the application checklist, including copies of all available quotes, to justify any procurement costs,
- a letter of intent from at least one other hosting venue,
- your most recent financial statements (audited if available), and
- a disclosure regarding the participation of any former public office holder or public servant subject to the Policy on Conflict of Interest and Post-Employment.
Where an applicant submits more than one project, an order of priority must be clearly indicated.
Canadian Heritage Funding Portal
Your application, including all supporting documents, can be submitted electronically through the Canadian Heritage Funding Portal.
Your online application must be submitted by 5 p.m. Eastern Standard Time on the date of the application deadline for your application to be considered.
Should you be unable to access the new online system or apply online for any reason, please contact our support team at the coordinates provided in the Contact Us section below.
How applications are evaluated
We fund projects that have clear objectives and measurable results. Your application will be reviewed for eligibility before being evaluated using the national standard criteria described below. It will be compared with other applications from your region.
Failure to comply with any conditions of a previously funded project will be considered in the evaluation of your new application and could result in the rejection of your new application.
We will evaluate all eligible applications based on merit, Program priorities and availability of funds using the following criteria:
Relevance and community engagement
- your project helps achieve the organization's mandate;
- your project responds to a demonstrated need;
- support/interest from other funders or partners is shown (documented if possible); and
- the target audience for your project and the methods to reach it (if applicable) are clearly identified and realistic.
Project planning and management
- your organization is able to carry out the project and has engaged appropriate experience and expertise (personnel and consultants);
- the timeline and resources are adequate; and
- sound project management methods are demonstrated, including risk management.
- the forecasted budget/cash flow is comprehensive;
- value for money is demonstrated, expenses are justified and reasonable; and
- all contributions are clearly identified and realistic (applicant, partners and other sources).
Impact and evaluation strategy
- outputs and outcomes are identified, clear and reasonable; and
- your application includes an articulated evaluation strategy that is linked to outcomes and outputs (indicators, data collection, etc.).
- financial stability is demonstrated; and
- your organization is professionally managed with clearly defined governance structure, administration and policies.
Your application will be evaluated by a review committee who will compare it with other eligible applications.
You are also invited to explore the possibility of circulating exhibitions to non-traditional spaces, such as schools and community centres.
Application processing time
Please refer to the Service standards for Canadian Heritage funding programs or contact the Program.
We will acknowledge receipt of your application within two weeks of receiving your application in our office.
We reserve the right to target our funding to specific projects. Please note that decisions regarding eligibility and funding amounts are final.
How funding is provided
We will determine if funding will be disbursed as a grant or as a contribution.
A grant is a payment issued to a recipient for a project. The conditions you agreed to at the time of application will apply. At the end of your project, you may be required to submit a report and/or participate in the evaluation of results.
A contribution is a conditional payment issued for a specific purpose, as outlined in a funding agreement. The agreement is signed by your organization and by us, and specifies the terms and conditions to receive payment. At the end of your project, you must submit a final report.
You may be required to submit interim reports during your project. If you receive $250,000 or more as a contribution, you are required to submit an audited financial report.
All products being presented to the public must be developed in both official languages. Applicants are also encouraged to develop exhibitions in other languages relevant to the project.
Institutions receiving funding through this component must post on their website the availability and touring history of the exhibition as well as basic information for potential borrowers, including dimensions, special requirements and available interpretive products.
Once funding is approved, payment requests for the circulation of exhibitions will need to include copies of the signed loan agreement(s).
Additional conditions may apply and, if applicable, will be included in your funding agreement.
The Government of Canada is strongly committed to promoting healthy workplaces where harassment, abuse and discrimination are not tolerated. Organizations that receive funding from Canadian Heritage must take measures to create a workplace free from harassment, abuse and discrimination.
Official languages requirements
We are committed to taking positive measures to enhance the vitality of official language minority communities and to promote the use of English and French in Canadian society. If you receive funding, you agree to comply with the official languages requirements set out in your application and in your funding agreement.
Acknowledgement of financial assistance
If you receive funding, you must publically acknowledge – in English and in French – the financial support received from the Government of Canada in all communications materials and promotional activities. Additional requirements may be included in your funding agreement.
For additional information, please refer to our Guide on the public acknowledgement of financial support.
Access to information requests
We are subject to the Access to Information Act and the Privacy Act. The information you submit in your application may be disclosed in accordance with these acts.
Disclosure of information
By submitting your funding application, you authorize us to disclose any information submitted with this application within the Government of Canada or to outside entities for the following purposes:
- to reach a decision;
- to evaluate the results of the project; and
- to support transparency, accountability and citizen engagement.
Audits of recipients and evaluation of the Program
We reserve the right to audit your accounts and records to ensure compliance with the terms and conditions of your funding agreement. We also conduct periodic Program evaluations, during which you may be required to present documentation.
You must keep any records, documents, or other information that may be required to perform the audit or the evaluation for five years. Demonstrated failure to maintain such records may result in the repayment of amounts previously received.
For further information, please contact the nearest regional office of the Department of Canadian Heritage
Department of Canadian Heritage
Museums Assistance Program – Access to Heritage
25 Eddy Street
- 1-866-811-0055 (toll-free)
- 1-888-997-3123 (for people who are deaf, hard of hearing or speech impaired.)
Agents are available to answer your questions Monday to Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. (ET).
- Review of something (e.g. a process, an organization) in terms of compliance, accuracy and effectiveness, to determine whether it is working well and achieving its intended purpose.
- Audited financial report
- An audited financial report includes a statement of operations for the given period with regard to the project and is prepared by a certified accountant who is not part of your organization.
- Audited financial statements
- A complete set of financial statements, including a statement of financial position; a statement of operations; and a statement of changes in financial position. Audited financial statements are completed by a certified accountant who is not part of your organization. The certified accountant performs auditing activities in accordance with generally accepted auditing standards.
- Borrowing of artefact(s)
- Loan of one or more artefacts from any National museums of Canada collections.
- Built heritage
- Built heritage includes the sites, structures and monuments that are recognized for their historic significance. Federal built heritage consists mainly of heritage buildings and national historic sites. These include buildings, battlegrounds, forts, archaeological sites, canals and historic districts.
- Business plan
- A written document that describes your organization's current status and plans for two to five years. It identifies future opportunities and includes the financial, operational and marketing strategies to achieve your goals.
- Canadian participant
- Paid professional employee from applicant organization or from Canadian organizations that are officially involved in the project (applies under Canada-France Agreement only).
- Cash flow
- A presentation of all anticipated revenues and planned expenses that will occur over the length of your project. At the beginning of your project, your cash flow will have only forecasted revenues and expenses. Over time, your cash flow will be updated to reflect the actual revenues and expenses.
- Collections management system
- Collection management systems (CMS) are software programs designed to aid in the documentation and management of objects in a museum collection.
- Conceptual stage
- First phase of exhibition development where ideas are collected and compared with audience needs and organization's mission; the scope of the exhibition is determined (subject matter, primary thesis and main communication objectives); the projected audience is determined; the schedule is set; and potential or available resources are identified.
- Contemporary visual art exhibition
- Exhibition for which the principal focus is the contemporary art production of living artists, and for which less than 75% of the artefacts or the visual art works are drawn from public/private collections (other than the artist's collection); and less than 90% of the visual arts works or artefacts featured in the exhibition have been created more than 10 years prior to the date of application.
- Individuals or groups of individuals with specialized knowledge and/or skills. They are not part of an organization's staff, management or board, but rather are contracted for a fee to provide specific services to an organization.
- Digital Content Development
- A process that creates, organizes, and edits digitized assets and other information together to produce and distribute digital content that will entertain, inspire, educate, and persuade audiences and that will help an institution meet its specific goals. Digital content is often delivered online and can be published using a variety digital programs, platforms, and channels, either as a single occurrence or simultaneously. Digital content opportunities are limited only by available technology and can include social media posts, virtual exhibitions, interactive media, collection portals, apps, games, immersive environments, and other digitally enabled experiences.
- The act of making a copy of or converting analogue information into a digital format. For example, digitization can occur by scanning 2D images or documents, or converting audio tape oral history recordings into digital formats. It can also refer to digitally photographing or 3D scanning objects, buildings, and natural features, or capturing a performance on video. Digitized outputs are often referred to as “digital assets”.
- Digitization Strategy
- A considered plan to guide the digitization of an institution’s analogue collections and assets, as well as the potential use and preservation of the digital assets once created. Its scope can be broad, encompassing an institution’s entire asset base, or it can be concentrated, focusing on one particular department, collection or aspect of a collection. The strategy outlines the goals for digitization and provides direction on what collections and assets should be prioritized for conversion, as well as what digital format(s) they should take. Digitization priorities are typically influenced by public interest, uniqueness/opportunity, object condition, and institutional need (e.g. for exhibitions, programs, online content, etc.), as well as other considerations for rights and permissions, and financial and technical feasibility. Some strategies may also include a detailed action plan for how the organization will execute this work, including any resources (i.e. people, equipment, budget, timelines, policies, etc.), operational changes or investments necessary.
- Documents related to the exhibition and made available to the public, such as exhibition catalogues, synopsis, brochures and pamphlets.
- Emergency assistance
- Financial assistance provided to help an institution undertake urgent remedial action to maintain the integrity of its collection and mitigate damage sustained following a natural disaster (e.g. forest fire, flood, earthquake).
- Ethnocultural communities
A group of people whose members identify with each other through a common heritage. An ethnocultural community or group is defined by the shared characteristics unique to, and recognized by, that group. This includes characteristics such as cultural traditions, ancestry, language, national identity, and/or country of origin.
To the extent that religion is inextricably linked to the group's racial or cultural identity, it can also be recognized as a defining characteristic. In some cases, a group may view its common origin as pan-national, or it may be based on geographic region of origin.
Ethnocultural communities may or may not overlap with racialized communities (See definition of racialized communities).
- Evaluation strategy
- Selection, development, and ongoing use of performance measures to make judgments about relevance, progress, cost-effectiveness and success of a project in meeting its defined objectives. A strategy should include outputs, outcomes, definitions of what will be measured, data sources, methodologies for gathering data and other relevant information. Please refer to Reporting requirements and Evaluation criteria section.
- Final report
- A final report is submitted at the end of your project based on the requirements in the funding agreement. Your final report needs to provide the results of the activities you have undertaken for the duration of your project.
- Final financial report
- A final financial report includes, as separate items, the budget as well as all of the revenues realized and expenditures incurred for the given period with regard to the Project being funded.
- Financial statements
- A complete set of financial statements, including a statement of financial position; a statement of operations; and a statement of changes in financial position. Financial statements may be audited or unaudited.
- In-kind contribution
A real contribution to the cost of the proposed project, but is not reimbursable as no monies change hands. Donated goods and services may be considered in-kind contribution if:
- They are essential to project’s success;
- They would otherwise have to be purchased or paid for by the funding recipient;
- They can be measured at fair market value (i.e., in relation to similar goods and services); and
- They are balanced by an equal expense in the project budget.
- Incremental administration costs
- Costs which organizations would not incur other than to comply with project administrative requirements. These costs may include expenses for material or other items associated with the provision of goods or services. Maximum 15% of eligible project expenses (e.g. book keeping, project accounting, long distance calls, ink cartridges, temporary subscriptions to publications or specialized services).
- Indigenous communities
- Indigenous communities include First Nations, Métis and Inuit communities.
- Indigenous governing bodies
- First Nation governments, Band Councils or Tribal Councils, Inuit and Métis equivalent governing organizations.
- Indigenous organizations
- Non-profit organizations with a mandate to support and preserve Indigenous heritage.
- Interim reports
- Interim reports are submitted during your project based on the requirements in the funding agreement. Your interim report will provide the results of the activities you have undertaken for a specific period, a report on the status of work to be accomplished and include updated revenue and expense reports.
- Key museum functions
- Standard established practices in main areas of collections-related activities within a museum or heritage organization, such as acquisition, conservation, research, collections information management, exhibitions and education.
- Letter of intent
- Written statement presented from a venue to the applicant institution acknowledging serious intent, willingness and ability to enter into a formal agreement. The letter should include a brief description of the project and the nature of the collaboration between the two institutions, including financial considerations and the timeline for implementing the project. The document does not constitute a definitive contract; it is subject to due diligence and fulfillment of certain conditions.
- LGBTQ2 communities
- Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender, Queer, and Two-Spirit. This is the acronym used by the Government of Canada to refer to the Canadian community.
- Minor capital assets
- Material goods with a depreciable value amortized over a period of time but not built into the fabric or shell of a building. Minor capital assets must relate directly to the proposed project (including specialized equipment, such as cameras, scanners, livestreaming equipment).
- A museum is a not-for-profit, permanent institution in the service of society that researches, collects, conserves, interprets and exhibits tangible and intangible heritage. Open to the public, accessible and inclusive, museums foster diversity and sustainability. They operate and communicate ethically, professionally and with the participation of communities, offering varied experiences for education, enjoyment, reflection and knowledge sharing. Please refer to International Council of Museums – Definition of a Museum.
- National museums of Canada
- The National museums of Canada are Crown corporations established by the Museums Act.
- Official language minority communities
- The official language minority communities are the Anglophone communities residing in Quebec and the Francophone communities residing outside of Quebec.
- Operational expenses
- Cash expenses paid by an organization, in return for goods or services that are not incremental to the project. These expenses are ineligible for funding.
- Result of an effort to attain a goal. They are the external effects or consequences of the project that are considered significant in relation to its initial commitments. Outcomes must be measurable and may occur within organizations, communities and individuals. They may relate to behaviour, skills, knowledge, attitudes, values, conditions or other attributes. While there is less degree of control over outcomes, there should be a direct relationship between outputs and outcomes.
- Most immediate results of a project. Outputs are the direct products or services produced and delivered to a target group or population, such as an exhibition, a collections or exhibitions policy, a workshop or seminar.
- A heritage organization that agrees to pool efforts and resources with other like heritage organizations in order to achieve a common objective, while keeping its independence. Other heritage organizations are not recognized as partners unless they contribute directly in cash or in kind to the accomplishment of the project and benefit from its results.
- Performance indicator
Data that can be used to determine whether a project has achieved its intended qualitative and quantitative results and, if so, to what degree.
Performance indicators should capture the most significant information. They must be reliable and cost-effective. To select the appropriate performance indicators, these questions should be asked:
- Is it accurate? Will it measure the expected result?
- Is it a cost-effective means of collecting data?
- Can the information be obtained without infringing on privacy issues?
- Does the information assist the project manager in understanding what will be the impact of the project on targeted heritage organizations?
- Does it capture useful information that will assist the organization in making management decisions?
- Will the information be communicated easily to interested parties, including funding organizations?
- Will the information allow for a meaningful comparison between data prior to and after project completion?
a) Quantitative performance indicators
Data that can be used for evaluating progress made during a project. Quantitative performance indicators are expressed as statistical measurements such as numbers, percentages or ratios. For example:
- the number of visitors at an exhibition or visitors accessing digital content;
- the number of venues where a travelling exhibition was presented;
- the number of collections and objects preserved and/or digitized and made available online; and
- the number of participants at an activity, or users of tools.
If the project targets a specific audience, such as Indigenous, youth, rural/remote, official language minority or culturally diverse communities, identify the number of participants from the targeted community and/or the percentage of participants from the targeted community compared to the total number of participants. For example:
- the number and type of professional development activities (workshops, seminars, courses, etc.);
- the number of downloads;
- the number of online training activities developed (webinars, kits, etc.);
- the number of best practices tools or documents about key museum functions implemented; and
- the number of organizations benefiting from a sharing of best practices project.
b) Qualitative performance indicators
Information that can be used to evaluate progress made during a project. Qualitative indicators are expressed as opinions, behaviours or attitudes. Whenever possible, these performance indicators are generalized by the use of a rating scale; for example, research quality is rated as excellent, average or below average. Other qualitative performance indicators include:
- the level of satisfaction;
- opinions of participants indicating that they have learned a great deal on a given subject;
- comments by participants indicating that tools or documents developed could or will be implemented in their workplace;
- observations from the participants on how the activity has led to positive change in their workplace/professional development; and
- opinions of participants regarding the usefulness and/or relevance of the activity/tool.
- Performance measures
- Performance indicators that provide qualitative and/or quantitative information needed to measure the extent to which a project is achieving its intended outcomes. Qualitative data can be expressed in terms of change or comparison between two states, while quantitative indicators can be in the form of a ratio, percentage, comparison or figure.
- Set of activities or functions that a recipient proposes to undertake with the financial assistance provided by a department. A project has a clear start and end date, occurs within a reasonable period of time and demonstrates measurable outputs and outcomes.
- Racialized communities
- Communities of shared heritage who have been historically disadvantaged as a group and may experience discrimination based on colour, culture and/or race.
- Retrospective exhibition
- A body of representative works, by an artist or a group of artists that spans a period of time and is presented and interpreted in the context of a historical perspective of the development and/or influences of that body of work. A minimum of 75% of the artefacts or visual art works should be drawn from public/private collections (other than the artist's collection), and a minimum of 90% of artefacts or visual art works must have been created more than 10 years prior to the date of application.
- Services to the public year-round
- Facilities and services are available to the public 12 months a year or upon request. Schedules and contact number for reservation are all up front and clearly displayed (website, building, brochure and advertising).
- Strategic plan
- Clearly written document that describes an organization's mandate, its short, mid and long-term goals or objectives, and priority actions to take. A strategic plan includes a timeframe for its execution, and identifies who, within the organization, or what outside agent will take responsibility for the completeness of the actions necessary to realize goals and objectives.
- Travelling exhibition
- Type of exhibition that is available for circulation to one or more venues in addition to the premises of the organizing museum.
- For the purpose of the Museums Assistance Program, youth are individuals generally between 7 and 30 years of age.
- An individual working on behalf of others without receiving financial or material gain.
Report a problem or mistake on this page
- Date modified: