AAE: Supporting Individual Artists Monthly Coffee Chats

Americans for the Arts is excited to bring you a monthly series of informal discussions about supporting individual artists. As part of Americans for the Arts ongoing program, Arts Administrators Essentials: Supporting Individual Artists, these monthly "Coffee Chats" are your opportunity to hear from individuals and organizations in the arts and culture field that support individual artists as part of their everyday work. Each month, we will bring you a new topic to support your work with artists. 



This project is supported in part by the Emily Hall Tremaine Foundation.  

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  • Supporting Individual Artists Coffee Chat: Exchanging Art for Medicine to Catalyze Change in Healthcare

    Contains 2 Component(s) Recorded On: 08/20/2020

    Americans for the Arts is excited to bring you a monthly series of informal discussions about supporting individual artists. As part of Americans for the Arts ongoing program, Arts Administrators Essentials: Supporting Individual Artists, these monthly "Coffee Chats" are your opportunity to hear from individuals and organizations in the arts and culture field that support individual artists as part of their everyday work. Each month, we will bring you a new topic to support your work with artists. Our topic for August 2020 will be about Healthcare for Artists

    imageAbout this Coffee Chat

    Americans for the Arts is excited to bring you a monthly series of informal discussions about supporting individual artists. As part of Americans for the Arts ongoing program, Arts Administrators Essentials: Supporting Individual Artists, these monthly "Coffee Chats" are your opportunity to hear from individuals and organizations in the arts and culture field that support individual artists as part of their everyday work. Each month, we will bring you a new topic to support your work with artists. Our topic for August 2020 will be about healthcare for artists.

    How can we empower underinsured artists and musicians to take control of their well being? 

    Organizers from O+ (pronounced O Positive) will share how they bring creatives and healthcare providers together in an exchange model that is holistic and honors everyone's talents.

    This project is supported in part by the Emily Hall Tremaine Foundation.

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    Holly Kelly and Joe Concra

    Holly Kelly is O+'s Executive Director and represents the organization in a network of Kingston, NY-based nonprofits working in response to COVID-19. She previously worked for art and human service nonprofits and ran a couture millinery business. Holly has performed at O+ Kingston festival with her queer chorus.

    Joe Concra is a painter and co-founder of O+. He is forging partnerships that are working to revolutionize the future of care. 

    http://www.opositivefestival.org/

  • Supporting Individual Artists Coffee Chat: Finding Artists

    Contains 2 Component(s) Recorded On: 07/23/2020

    Americans for the Arts is excited to bring you a monthly series of informal discussions about supporting individual artists. As part of Americans for the Arts ongoing program, Arts Administrators Essentials: Supporting Individual Artists, these monthly "Coffee Chats" are your opportunity to hear from individuals and organizations in the arts and culture field that support individual artists as part of their everyday work. Each month, we will bring you a new topic to support your work with artists. Our topic for July 2020 will be about finding artists.

    imageAbout this Coffee Chat

    Americans for the Arts is excited to bring you a monthly series of informal discussions about supporting individual artists. As part of Americans for the Arts ongoing program, Arts Administrators Essentials: Supporting Individual Artists, these monthly "Coffee Chats" are your opportunity to hear from individuals and organizations in the arts and culture field that support individual artists as part of their everyday work. Each month, we will bring you a new topic to support your work with artists. Our topic for July 2020 will be about finding artists.

    How can administrators find artists to participate in their projects and programs?

    Join Sandy Bellamy from the Washington DC Percent for Art program as she discusses methods to broaden inclusivity in the field of public art, including the RFP, application, voting, fabrication and installation processes.  A particular focus will be on how to manage the commissioning process with a small staff and limited resources.

    This project is supported in part by the Emily Hall Tremaine Foundation.

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    Sandy Bellamy

    Manager, Washington DC Department of General Services Percent for Art Program

    Sandy Bellamy is an experienced arts curator and administrator who currently manages DC Department of General Services Percent for Art Program and teaches art history at Howard University.  At the DGS Percent for Art Program she works with thousands of artists and stakeholders to commission permanent works of art for the District of Columbia’s new construction, commissioning more than 50 permanent works of art a year from large scale exterior sculptures to murals.  Prior to serving DGS, Ms. Bellamy was executive director of the Historical Society of Washington, DC and the Reginald F Lewis Museum in Baltimore’s Inner Harbor where she raised funding, built and opened museums, developed public programs and permanent and temporary exhibitions, achieved Smithsonian Affiliation status for its collections and managed administration.  Prior to serving in executive director capacity, Ms. Bellamy was responsible for and successfully surpassed the Lewis’ museums fundraising goals for capital, operating and endowment and brought in millions of earned revenue as a contract attorney for the Smithsonian.  Ms. Bellamy also served at the Walters Art Museum legislative liaison, the Guggenheim in NY, U.S. District Court – 4th Circuit and the White House.   Throughout her career, Ms. Bellamy has curated, organized, accessioned and produced hundreds of exhibitions, works of art, artifacts and programs. 

    Ms. Bellamy holds a Juris Doctorate and Bachelor of Fine Arts from Howard University.  A native Washingtonian, Ms. Bellamy has one child, Lauren Bellamy, the third generation to attend Howard University. 

  • Supporting Individual Artists Coffee Chat: Artist Driven Social Change

    Contains 1 Component(s) Recorded On: 05/06/2020

    Americans for the Arts is excited to bring you a monthly series of informal discussions about supporting individual artists. As part of Americans for the Arts ongoing program, Arts Administrators Essentials: Supporting Individual Artists, these monthly "Coffee Chats" are your opportunity to hear from individuals and organizations in the arts and culture field that support individual artists as part of their everyday work. Each month, we will bring you a new topic to support your work with artists. Our topic for May 2020 will be Artist Driven Social Change.

    imageAbout this Coffee Chat

    Americans for the Arts is excited to bring you a monthly series of informal discussions about supporting individual artists. As part of Americans for the Arts ongoing program, Arts Administrators Essentials: Supporting Individual Artists, these monthly "Coffee Chats" are your opportunity to hear from individuals and organizations in the arts and culture field that support individual artists as part of their everyday work. Each month, we will bring you a new topic to support your work with artists. 

    Our topic for May 2020 will be, Cultural Space as Opportunity: Using what you have to increase opportunities for artists.

    Learn how unused space, reclaimed or untraditional space can increase presentation opportunities for visual and performing artists. Elisheba Johnson will walk viewers through the creation of Wa Na Wari, a Black arts space in Seattle situated in a 5th generation black owned home. Johnson will then use other case studies on how institutions and artists have built innovative creative space in unlikely buildings.

    This project is supported in part by the Emily Hall Tremaine Foundation.

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    Elisheba Johnson

    Co-Founder, Wa Na Wari

    Elisheba Johnson is a curator, public artist and administrator. Johnson, who has a BFA from Cornish College of the Arts, was the owner of Faire Gallery Café, a multi-use art space that held art exhibitions, music shows, poetry readings and creative gatherings. For six years Johnson worked at the Seattle Office of Arts & Culture on capacity building initiatives and racial equity in public art. Johnson is currently a member of the Americans for the Arts Emerging Leaders Network advisory council and has won four Americans for the Arts Public Art Year in Review Awards for her work. She currently co-manages Wa Na Wari, a Black art center in Seattle’s Central Area that uses the arts to build community and resist displacement. 

    Website: https://www.wanawari.org/

  • Supporting Individual Artists Coffee Chat: Innovative Funding Strategies for Artists

    Contains 2 Component(s) Recorded On: 05/14/2020

    Americans for the Arts is excited to bring you a monthly series of informal discussions about supporting individual artists. As part of Americans for the Arts ongoing program, Arts Administrators Essentials: Supporting Individual Artists, these monthly "Coffee Chats" are your opportunity to hear from individuals and organizations in the arts and culture field that support individual artists as part of their everyday work. Each month, we will bring you a new topic to support your work with artists. Our topic for May 2020 will be about funding and fundraising strategies for artists.

    imageAbout this Coffee Chat

    Americans for the Arts is excited to bring you a monthly series of informal discussions about supporting individual artists. As part of Americans for the Arts ongoing program, Arts Administrators Essentials: Supporting Individual Artists, these monthly "Coffee Chats" are your opportunity to hear from individuals and organizations in the arts and culture field that support individual artists as part of their everyday work. Each month, we will bring you a new topic to support your work with artists. 

    Our topic for May 2020 will be about funding and fundraising strategies for artists.

    Join Katya Grokhovsky, artist, curator, educator, a Founding Artistic Director of The Immigrant Artist Biennial (TIAB), and former Kickstarter Creator in Residence, for an interactive workshop where she will discuss how to create funding strategies for artists through a combination of grants, crowdfunding and private fundraising. 

    This project is supported in part by the Emily Hall Tremaine Foundation.

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    Katya Grokhovsky

    Artist, Independent Curator, Educator, and a Founding Artistic Director of The Immigrant Artist Biennial (TIAB)

    Katya Grokhovsky is an NYC based artist, independent curator, educator and a Founding Artistic Director of The Immigrant Artist Biennial (TIAB). Grokhovsky holds an MFA from the School of the Art Institute of Chicago, a BFA from Victorian College of the Arts and a BA (Honors) in Fashion from Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology. Grokhovsky has received support through numerous residencies and fellowships including Kickstarter Creator in Residence, Pratt Fine Arts Department Artist in Residence, Wythe Hotel Residency, Art and Law Fellowship, The Museum of Arts and Design (MAD) Studios Program, BRICworkspace Residency, Ox-BOW School of Art Residency, Wassaic Artist Residency, Atlantic Center for the Arts Associate Artist in Residence, Studios at MASS MoCA, VOX Populi Curatorial Fellowship, NARS Residency, Santa Fe Art Institute Residency, Watermill Center Residency and more. She has been awarded the Brooklyn Arts Council Grant, NYFA Fiscal Sponsorship, ArtSlant 2017 Prize, Asylum Arts Grant, Chashama space to create grant, Australia Council for the Arts ArtStart Grant, NYFA Mentoring Program for Immigrant Artists, Freedman Traveling Scholarship for Emerging Artists and others. She has curated numerous exhibitions and events, including: Art in Odd Places 2018: “BODY”, “Soft Power” at Lesley Heller Gallery, “She's a Maniac” at Kunstraum Gallery, “Call of the Wild” at Vox Populi and more. Her work has been exhibited and reviewed extensively.

    Websites: 

    www.katyagrokhovsky.net

    https://www.theimmigrantartistbiennial.com

  • Supporting Individual Artists Coffee Chat: Creative Pricing Strategies for Artists

    Contains 2 Component(s) Recorded On: 04/02/2020

    Americans for the Arts is excited to bring you a monthly series of informal discussions about supporting individual artists. As part of Americans for the Arts ongoing program, Arts Administrators Essentials: Supporting Individual Artists, these monthly "Coffee Chats" are your opportunity to hear from individuals and organizations in the arts and culture field that support individual artists as part of their everyday work. Each month, we will bring you a new topic to support your work with artists. Our topic for April 2020 will be Creative Pricing Strategies for Artists.

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    About this Coffee Chat

    Americans for the Arts is excited to bring you a monthly series of informal discussions about supporting individual artists. As part of Americans for the Arts ongoing program, Arts Administrators Essentials: Supporting Individual Artists, these monthly "Coffee Chats" are your opportunity to hear from individuals and organizations in the arts and culture field that support individual artists as part of their everyday work. Each month, we will bring you a new topic to support your work with artists. Our topic for April 2020 will be about pricing strategies for artists.

    Talking about price is a challenge for any entrepreneur – And for a creative entrepreneur, it can be especially challenging. How can we even begin to set prices for work or time? It turns out, it’s not as hard as it seems. Four factors—cost, competition, customers, and competencies—affect the price for a creative entrepreneur’s work or time. 

    Join Elaine Grogan Luttrull, Found of Minerva Financial Arts, for an interactive workshop where she will outline the science behind each factor and share hands-on activities to use in building a pricing strategy that captures the real value of an artist’s work or time.

    This project is supported in part by the Emily Hall Tremaine Foundation.

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    Elaine Grogan Luttrull, CPA-PFS, AFC®

    Founder, Minerva Financial Arts

    Elaine Grogan Luttrull, CPA-PFS, AFC® is the founder of Minerva Financial Arts, a company devoted to building financial literacy and empowerment in creative individuals and organizations. 

    She leads workshops around the country for groups as varied as the DeVos Institute of Arts Management, Americans for the Arts, the Arts & Business Councils of New York and Greater Boston, the College Art Association, Playwrights of New York, the Lark Play Development Center, Theatre Communications Group, and Pew Center for Arts & Heritage, and the Whitney Museum for American Art. She also works with colleges and universities to offer guest lectures on financial topics. Hosts of Elaine’s collegiate programs include the Juilliard School, the New England Conservatory of Music, Rhode Island School of Design, the Cleveland Institute of Music, and Millikin University. Elaine also works with state arts councils including the Ohio Arts Council, the Indiana Arts Commission, the Kentucky Arts Council, Delaware Division of the Arts, and the Broward County Cultural Division to offer programming for individual artists in those states. Lastly, Elaine partners with funders including Creative Capital, the Pew Center for Arts & Heritage, and the Tamarack Foundation, and the Joan Mitchell Foundation to provide ongoing support for recipients of these awards.

    Elaine teaches at the Columbus College of Art & Design, where she served as the Department Head for Business & Entrepreneurship from 2014-2018. Previously, Elaine served as the Director of Financial Analysis for The Juilliard School and in the Transaction Advisory Services practice of Ernst & Young in New York.

    Elaine is the author of Arts & Numbers (Agate, B2 2013), and she contributed regularly to Professional Artist magazine. She is based in Columbus, Ohio where she serves on the boards of the Short North Alliance and Healing Broken Circles. She serves on the Advisory Board of Besa, and she volunteers weekly with the AFCPE to teach a financial literacy course in the Marion Correctional Institute. Previous board service includes Social Ventures and the Financial Therapy Association. 

    Website: http://minervafinancialarts.com/

  • Supporting Individual Artists Coffee Chat: Copyright for Artists

    Contains 2 Component(s) Recorded On: 01/15/2020

    Americans for the Arts is excited to bring you a monthly series of informal discussions about supporting individual artists. As part of Americans for the Arts ongoing program, Arts Administrators Essentials: Supporting Individual Artists, these monthly "Coffee Chats" are your opportunity to hear from individuals and organizations in the arts and culture field that support individual artists as part of their everyday work. Each month, we will bring you a new topic to support your work with artists. Our topic for January 2019 will be about copyright for artists.

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    About this Coffee Chat

    Americans for the Arts is excited to bring you a monthly series of informal discussions about supporting individual artists. As part of Americans for the Arts ongoing program, Arts Administrators Essentials: Supporting Individual Artists, these monthly "Coffee Chats" are your opportunity to hear from individuals and organizations in the arts and culture field that support individual artists as part of their everyday work. Each month, we will bring you a new topic to support your work with artists. Our topic for January 2020 will be about copyright for artists.

    How can artists protect their work through copyright law?

    Join Luke Blackadar, Director of Legal Services for the Arts and Business Council of Greater Boston, as he discusses the ins and outs of copyright for artists including: copyright basic rights and registration, copyright use and licensing, and fair use.

    This project is supported in part by the Emily Hall Tremaine Foundation.

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    Luke Blackadar

    Director of Legal Services, Arts & Business Council of Greater Boston

    As Director of Legal Services, Luke manages all of the Arts & Business Council’s legal programming, including its Volunteer Lawyers for the Arts, Patent Pro Bono, and educational programs. As a visual artist and intellectual property attorney, he is passionate about serving small businesses and creative entrepreneurs. Luke has extensive experience counseling start-ups and creatives around the country in trademark, copyright, and business law matters. He regularly speaks on intellectual property and business law issues, giving presentations to such organizations as Lesley University, Massachusetts College of Art & Design, Brown University, and National Arts Strategies. Luke is a graduate of Clark University and Northeastern University School of Law

    Website: https://artsandbusinesscouncil.org

    LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/lucasblackadar/

    Instagram: @lukeblackadar

  • Supporting Individual Artists Coffee Chat: Activating Artists

    Contains 2 Component(s) Recorded On: 12/09/2019

    Americans for the Arts is excited to bring you a monthly series of informal discussions about supporting individual artists. As part of Americans for the Arts ongoing program, Arts Administrators Essentials: Supporting Individual Artists, these monthly "Coffee Chats" are your opportunity to hear from individuals and organizations in the arts and culture field that support individual artists as part of their everyday work. Each month, we will bring you a new topic to support your work with artists. Our topic for December 2019 will be about activating artists in community.

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    December 9, 2019 at 2:00PM EDT

    Americans for the Arts is excited to bring you a monthly series of informal discussions about supporting individual artists. As part of Americans for the Arts ongoing program, Arts Administrators Essentials: Supporting Individual Artists, these monthly "Coffee Chats" are your opportunity to hear from individuals and organizations in the arts and culture field that support individual artists as part of their everyday work. Each month, we will bring you a new topic to support your work with artists. Our topic for this month will be about activating artists.

    How can you activate artists in your local community?

    Join Edwige Charlot, Providence, RI based artist and strategist, as she discusses activating artists. This conversation will discuss:

    • Activation through Connection - How do we bridge the gap within our creative communities?
    • Activation as Support - What is needed and desired by your arts community and your creative professionals?
    • Activation as Propellent--- How are you connecting the dots to the communities at large, the communities across sectors and discipline?


    This project is supported in part by the Emily Hall Tremaine Foundation.

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    Edwige Charlot

    Providence, RI based artist and strategist

    Edwige Charlot is the Community Membership Manager at AS220 Industries (Providence, Rhode Island). In her role, she facilities access to affordable, project-based, experiential learning in digital fabrication, printmaking and media arts. Edwige has worked in the social profit sector over the past decade and her previous roles at the Maine College of Art, Creative Portland, Engine both in Maine. Her community engagement and service include being a founding member of the Portland Global Shapers, an initiative of the World Economic Forum; an advisor of the People of Color Fund at the Maine Community Foundation; and the Artist Thrive initiative at the Tremaine Foundation. She earned her BFA in Printmaking from the Maine College of Art. 

    Website: http://www.creativeapproachco.com/

  • Supporting Individual Artists Coffee Chat: Crafting an Artist Statement

    Contains 2 Component(s) Recorded On: 11/25/2019

    Americans for the Arts is excited to bring you a monthly series of informal discussions about supporting individual artists. As part of Americans for the Arts ongoing program, Arts Administrators Essentials: Supporting Individual Artists, these monthly "Coffee Chats" are your opportunity to hear from individuals and organizations in the arts and culture field that support individual artists as part of their everyday work. Each month, we will bring you a new topic to support your work with artists. Our topic for November 2019 will be about crafting an artist statement.

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    About this Conversation

    Americans for the Arts is excited to bring you a monthly series of informal discussions about supporting individual artists. As part of Americans for the Arts ongoing program, Arts Administrators Essentials: Supporting Individual Artists, these monthly "Coffee Chats" are your opportunity to hear from individuals and organizations in the arts and culture field that support individual artists as part of their everyday work. Each month, we will bring you a new topic to support your work with artists. Our topic for this month will be about artist portfolios.

    How can artists create statements to set them apart?

    Join Naomi RaMona Schliesman, Artist Development Director for rural programming for Springboard for the Arts’ Fergus Falls, MN office, as she discusses the who, what, and why of crafting an artist statement, as well as how artists can sharpen the best description of who they are. 

    This project is supported in part by the Emily Hall Tremaine Foundation.

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    Naomi RaMona Schliesman

    Artist Development Director, Springboard for the Arts'

    Naomi RaMona Schliesman is the Artist Development Director for rural programing for Springboard for the Arts’ Fergus Falls, MN office, where she leads the Hinge Arts at the Kirkbride residency program and teaches the Work of Art: Business Skills for Artists workshops. Naomi grew up in Fergus Falls, MN. She has her BFA with an emphasis in sculpture from Minnesota State University Moorhead and an MFA from the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Schliesman has received a Fellowship from Ragdale and Kimmel Hardening Nelson Center for the Arts, was awarded 2nd place for Miami University Young Sculptors Competition for William and Dorothy Yeck Award, and was a LEAP finalist for Society of Contemporary Craft Award. She has traveled abroad to Italy, Scotland, Ireland, France, United Kingdom and Belize to study art and has done artist residencies at Vermont Studio Center, Kimmel Hardening Nelson Center for the arts, Ragadale and Hospitalfield Arts. Schliesman serves on the Public Arts Commission for The City of Fergus Falls and is also a board member for the Fergus Falls Convention and Visitors Bureau, and recently joined the Fergus Falls Childcare Collective. She continues her own studio practice in Visual and Performing Arts and has shown nationally. Schliesman is a single parent to a 3-year old and knows firsthand the struggles of childcare shortage and managing her time as a full-time mom, artist and full-time professional.

    Website: www.springboardforthearts.org

    Twitter: @SpringboardArts

  • Supporting Individual Artists Coffee Chat: Artist Portfolios

    Contains 2 Component(s) Recorded On: 11/04/2019

    Building a strong artist portfolio is important as it stands as a reflection of work and artistic point of view. Join us for a virtual conversation with Adia Morris Swanger from Springboard for the Arts as we explore what an artist portfolio is and learn what artists should consider when building their own portfolios.

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    About this Conversation

    Americans for the Arts is excited to bring you a monthly series of informal discussions about supporting individual artists. As part of Americans for the Arts ongoing program, Arts Administrators Essentials: Supporting Individual Artists, these monthly "Coffee Chats" are your opportunity to hear from individuals and organizations in the arts and culture field that support individual artists as part of their everyday work. Each month, we will bring you a new topic to support your work with artists. Our topic for this month will be about artist portfolios.

    What do artists need to consider when building their portfolios?

    Join Adia Morris Swanger, Professional Development and Operations Coordinator at Springboard for the Arts, as she discusses why artists need to have a portfolio, what should be included, and how artists should consider what they will include.


    This project is supported in part by the Emily Hall Tremaine Foundation.

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    ​Adia Morris Swanger

    Professional Development & Operations Coordinator, Springboard for the Arts

    Adia Morris Swanger is Professional Development and Operations Coordinator at Springboard for the Arts, where she oversees the Artist Career Consultant roster, teaches business skills workshops for artists, and connects artists to funding opportunities with the Incubator Fiscal Sponsorship program. Adia is also a freelance theatre artist, writer, and educator based in St. Paul, MN. She also appears on Twin Cities Public Television's Almanac and was the host of  TPT's TV Takeover for Seasons 1 and 2. 

    Website: www.springboardforthearts.org

    Twitter: @longtallsallie

  • Supporting Individual Artists Coffee Chat: Disaster Support for Artists

    Contains 2 Component(s) Recorded On: 09/26/2019

    What types of disaster support do artists need in order to ensure they continue to thrive? Join us on September 26 at 2:00PM EDT for a conversation with Carrie Cleveland from CERF+ as we talk about the specific needs of artists before and after emergencies and how we can work together to build an artist’s safety net.

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    About this Conversation

    Americans for the Arts is excited to bring you a monthly series of informal discussions about supporting individual artists. As part of Americans for the Arts ongoing program, Arts Administrators Essentials: Supporting Individual Artists, these monthly "Coffee Chats" are your opportunity to hear from individuals and organizations in the arts and culture field that support individual artists as part of their everyday work. Each month, we will bring you a new topic to support your work with artists. Our topic for September 2019 will be about disaster support for individual artists.

    What types of disaster support do artists need to thrive?

    Join Carrie Cleveland, Education + Outreach Manager with CERF+, for a conversation about disaster support for artists. Carrie will talk about wow CERF+ has  expanded its work from emergency relief to include serving artists BEFORE emergencies and the specific needs of artists before and after emergencies; building the artists safety net: how we can work together to keep artists working; what resources CERF+ has available to support artists in your community.


    This project is supported in part by the Emily Hall Tremaine Foundation.

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    Carrie Cleveland

    Education + Outreach Manager, CERF+

    Carrie Cleveland is the Education + Outreach Manager at CERF+ where she has held various other positions since 2008. During this time, she has participated in all aspects of the organization’s work to help artists have resilient careers, from counseling artists seeking emergency assistance to spearheading $100,000 fundraising appeals to teaching emergency preparedness workshops across the United States and territories. She holds a bachelor’s degree in history, with extensive work in the visual arts, from Marlboro College and prior to her time at CERF+ she spent several years living in New York City where she was an entomologist’s assistant by day and a tenor saxophone player by night. Carrie’s work stems from a drive to empower people to have agency in their careers and lives, and to help remove barriers to access. In addition to her work at CERF+, Carrie is a student of Facilitated Communication, an alternative communication method to support people with disabilities; and she is also a beginning metalsmith.

    Website: www.cerfplus.org

    Twitter: @cerfplus

    Facebook: facebook.com/cerfplus