Interpretation posts – A Forgotten Landscape
Overview:

Interpretation posts in A Forgotten Landscape; a National Heritage Lottery Fund Landscape Partnership Scheme. Designs in the landscape included 55 interpretation posts and toposcopes. Audiences at select regional venues experienced a travelling exhibition embedded with tactile features and oral histories, plus a publication.

  • Role:Project management, stakeholder engagement and design
  • Client:South Gloucestershire Council
  • Location:South Gloucestershire, UK
  • Organisation:WWT Consulting/Môrafon
A Forgotten Landscape
A Forgotten Landscape
A Forgotten Landscape
A Forgotten Landscape
A Forgotten Landscape

Within 12 weeks from first appointment to final funding submission, Beth, and the wider team, delivered an inspirational Interpretation Action Plan for Our Picturesque Landscape. It supported our successful Heritage Lottery Fund bid. We are thankful for their support with everything.

—David Shiel, Our Picturesque Landscape

I have worked with Beth on several projects including Toad Hall and Flamingo Lagoon. It was a real joy working with her every time. She has a very good eye for detail and is great at listening to the needs of a client. Beth is great at what she does, I have learnt a lot from her along the way.

—Sue Belej, WWT Slimbridge Wetland Centre

Beth project managed our vision for a pond dipping station at RSPB Loch Lomond, one of Scotland’s most highly designated sites. She created concept visualisations, for translation into technical drawings, bringing the project through planning & delivery. Feedback we’ve received from visitors, RSPB staff and volunteers has been excellent.

—Paula Baker, RSPB Loch Lomond

We would like to thank Beth for 20 years’ service, delivering high-quality visitor experiences across WWT’s international consultancy and UK visitor centres. Career highlights include doubling peak visitation at Castle Espie in Northern Ireland and a Heritage Award shortlisting for an exhibit she led at Martin Mere in Lancashire.

—Martin Spray CBE, Wildfowl & Wetlands Trust (WWT)