Positioning your park and recreation agency requires that you understand, provide, and highlight the work you do that is important to policy makers and constituents.
The California Park & Recreation Society�s 6-step plan for positioning your department as a key player in developing and supporting the community.
Team-Building Activities for the Digital Age
This activity encourages users to see the Internet as a tool that they can use for growing in relationship with fellow team members and others by thinking about how pictures, posts, and other information can be interpreted in various ways.
Geocaching for Schools and Communities
Learn more about this fun new activity.
The benefits of bicycling include more than freedom and independence. Cycling helps you save money on fuel, get into better shape, and remain healthier longer.
The Park and Recreation Professional's Handbook With Online Resource
Defining leisure, play, and recreation provides us as leisure professionals with a strong foundation for the programs, services, and facilities that we provide. While we might disagree on the standard definition of leisure, play, or recreation, we are all concerned with providing an experience for participants.
Controversial Issues in Adventure Programming eBook
For the past 40 years, prominent international organizations such as Outward Bound (OB), the National Outdoor Leadership School (NOLS), and countless adaptations of them have used these unaccompanied activities.
Build It So They Can Play eBook
These tools offer visual and tactile stimulation for students with severe or multiple intellectual disabilities. Students have a variety of balls to squeeze and manipulate with their hands. These homemade balls provide stress relief and a remedy for fidgeting.
Dog Park Design, Development, and Operation
Dog park programs, though not really abundant, like our regular programs (for people), are indeed out there.
Archery 4th Edition eBook
Although the under-chin anchors are very precise, they do take time to position properly. Some archers prefer to anchor on the side of the face (figure 6.3).