If you are an educator, volunteer, or professional working in preservation, we encourage you to use our Local Preservation School resources to teach in your community. We also are interested in helping you publish your own resources online as open educational resources.
Use our educational resources to teach
You can reuse and adapt our resources for a variety of teaching opportunities including:
- Board and volunteer trainings
- Staff trainings
- Community workshops
- High school and undergraduate college courses
If you use any of our resources in your classroom or community, please get in touch to tell us about your experience.
Help improve our educational resources
We welcome comments, additions, and revisions for any of our resources and for the Local Preservation School project. Here are three ways you can improve our resources:
- Share your a comment or suggestions
- Share a resource you created
- Contribute to an existing resources using GitHub
Share your comment or suggestions
Please get in touch by email to firstname.lastname@example.org or through the Baltimore Heritage website.
Share a resource you created
Do you have a slideshow, training manual, one-page handout, or other educational resources that you have created? We want to help you share your work by publishing your resource or including a link in our resource collection. Please get in touch by email to email@example.com or through the Baltimore Heritage website.
Contribute to an existing resources using GitHub
We are using GitHub as a platform for developing and sharing lessons and tutorials. To contribute online, we encourage you to join GitHub and learn more about how to use GitHub. Using GitHub, you can contribute online in two ways:
- Comment on issues. Do you have suggestions for new lessons? Or comments on existing lessons? We are using the issue tracker on our main repository to share questions and opportunities for comment. Learn more about using issues on GitHub.
- Make changes or additions to lessons or resources. GitHub makes it simple to “fork” an existing repository, make changes, and then contribute those changes back to the project. Learn more about forking projects on GitHub.