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A year ago, the World Health Organisation (WHO), the world’s leading public health agency, focused its attention on an area outside its traditional remit of emerging epidemics, chronic diseases and primary health care – the arts.
The Review highlights the potential for creative health to help tackle pressing issues in health and social care and more widely, including health inequalities and the additional challenges we face as we recover from Covid-19. The Review has gathered evidence that shows the benefits of creative health in relation to major current challenges, and examples of where this is already working in practice.
Minister for Tourism, Culture, Arts, Gaeltacht, Sport and Media, Catherine Martin TD, has today welcomed the publication of the first reports compiled from data collected as part of the Basic Income for the Arts (BIA) pilot scheme.
Where do creative clusters arise and what can policymakers do to optimise intervention? This first report in our new State of the Nations series explores three different levels of the UK’s creative industries geography: microclusters, clusters, and corridors.
This report, developed by researchers at the University of the Arts London (UAL), seeks to map out what’s happening in this space across the British arts and cultural sectors. Thematically structured, it includes suggestions of best practice and links to practical resources for cultural organisations and activists across the world.
This major new report holds a number of firsts for the sector. It is the first ever to explore both intangible and tangible cultural heritage linked to climate change, it covers an unparalleled range and breath of research, and it includes hazard diagrams and trends analysis which will help to support our heritage and climate work going forward.