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Gem Case Studies Template

Gem Case Studies Template

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Published by Alice Semedo

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Published by: Alice Semedo on Jan 05, 2010
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02/16/2014

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GEM
Case Studies
Template
Introductory notes for contributors
Case Studies
is a new GEM publication, which will be published twice ayear in May and November – this is the first edition.
Case Studies
is an A4booklet with about 24-32 pages printed in black and white with somecolour (“GEM red”). The aim of 
Case Studies
is that it should provide an opportunity for thoseworking in heritage education to share examples of good (and not sogood) practice so that others may benefit from the lessons learned. The focus of a GEM Case Study is not on ‘this is what I did’ but rather ‘onreflection I would have done … .’ The more you analyse what you havedone, the more useful your case study is likely to be to others.Please send your contributions to the
Case Studies
editor(fenellahunt@gem.org.uk) using the template below. The copy deadlinefor the May edition is the second Friday in March, and for the Novemberedition it is the second Friday in September.
Purpose of Case Study
 To communicate the lessons learned from a heritage learning projectdesigned in response to a particular challenge.
Notes
Please write clearly and concisely, avoiding acronyms and jargon.
 This is not an opportunity to market your good practice. Explainingproblems encountered or failure to deliver is as useful ashighlighting the successes of a project.
Highlight the practical elements of planning and delivering theproject – costs, timing, resources, job descriptions etc.
 There is no need to repeat information in the different boxes.
Please accompany your case study with pictures, quotes ordiagrams if you feel it helps to illustrate your project.
 The standard word limit for a case study is 750 words. Pleasecontact the editor if you feel the need to write more.
Remember to include contact details for those involved in theproject in ‘Further information’.
 
Case Study TitleInstitutionSection 1 – 250 wordsSummary
(Brief outline of theproject)
Background
(Information on thelearning audience,institution etc. whichprovides a context for theproject)
Challenge
(The problem beingaddressed by the project)
Approach
(A description of how theproject sought to addressthe challenge)
Intendedoutcomes
(The aim/s of the project)
Intended outputs
(The products to bedelivered by the project)
Section 2 – 300 wordsObstacles andissues
(The difficultiesencountered through thedelivery of the project)
Actual outcomes
(Those original oradditional aims met by theproject)
Actual outputs
(Those products – plannedor additional - deliveredby the project)
Section 3 – 200 wordsLessons learned
(List of key learning pointsfrom the project)
Next steps
(Brief description of thefuture of the project orrelated initiatives)
Furtherinformation
(Include any references,suggestions for further

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