Webinar: Thursday 9th March 10am – 12noon
Cost for attending the webinar is free and attendance is limited to 50
Case Studies are a vital means of sharing practice. They make the work of this sector visible to a wide range of stakeholders including funders, policy makers and health partners.
A well-written case study, based on credible evaluation findings, can deliver great value to you and your organisation. A good project case study will:
- Help communicate what you do to a range of audiences
- Demonstrate impact and accountability
- Raise your profile and amplify the reach of your work.
- Support conference submissions and award entries
- Strengthen funding bids and tenders for commissions
- Create a resource for the future, embedding knowledge and learning within your organisation.
During this webinar hosted by Willis Newson Director, Jane Willis, we will:
- Introduce and explain the WAHWN Case Study template
- Hear from a range of contributors as to why case studies are so important to the sector
- Understand how to develop a case study that speaks to the needs of policy makers, Welsh Assembly Members, and health partners
- Look at how case studies can be used to support practice and sector development
- Unpick what it takes to develop a compelling, creative, and credible case study that is both meaningful and memorable
This programme will be led by Willis Newson Director Jane Willis. A pioneer of the arts and health field, Jane founded Vital Arts, the arts programme for Bart’s Health NHS Trust, in 1994. Since then, as Director of arts, health and well-being consultancy Willis Newson, she has worked with health and arts partners across the UK - Including more than 32 NHS Trusts and Health Boards, Arts Council Wales, National Museum Wales, Arts Council England, The Kings Fund and The Royal Society of Public Health - to produce award-winning arts, health and wellbeing programmes.
She is particularly interested in developing creative solutions to strategic health needs and in supporting skills development within the sector. Working with Professor Norma Daykin at the University of Tampere, Finland, she has contributed to improved evaluation practice within the sector through research programmes, training and resources including www.creativeandcredible.co.uk