News and stories
We are now accepting applications for the second round of the Culture Recovery Fund for heritage organisations in England.
In this video conversation, Uzo Iwobi shares her journey to becoming a Black leader in Wales, and discusses how Black heritage is celebrated within the country.
The wonderful Rochdale Town Hall has been given the green light for a much-anticipated revamp, thanks to £8.3million of National Lottery funding.
This year, not one, but five museums were crowned winners of the Art Fund Museum of the Year Award.
World Mental Health Day falls on 10 October this year, during Black History Month. To mark both occasions, we spoke with a black museum employee to share their experiences within the sector.
We’ve launched a programme in partnership with Windsor Fellowship to help Black, Asian and minority ethnicity (BAME) graduates kickstart their careers.
Thanks to a grant of £214,900, RSPB Northern Ireland can safely reopen some visitor facilities and connect people with the nature on their doorstep.
Queering Spires exhibition honoured for its commitment to sustainability at the Museums + Heritage Awards.
Thanks to a £14.8million grant from The National Lottery Heritage Fund a major new cultural and heritage venue in Plymouth, The Box, is ready to open its doors.
After five months away, volunteers along the banks of the rivers of Scotland’s Forth basin are getting back to work safely thanks to funding from our Heritage Emergency Fund.
After closing completely due to the coronavirus pandemic, Glastonbury Abbey has been able to reopen safely thanks to National Lottery emergency funding.
At The National Lottery Heritage Fund, we are committed to ensuring the greatest possible public, social and economic benefit from the work we fund. Today (16 September) we are updating our licencing requirements to better support that. Use of digital technologies to create opportunities to connect
Birmingham-based Polish Expats Association receive a £30,000 emergency grant to protect heritage in their community space and online.
Built in 1913, Steam Tug Kerne served as a Royal Navy ship in the First World War and is the only remaining operational steam tug of her type in the UK. But the sudden hit of coronavirus (COVID-19) meant the Kerne’s days on the water were numbered. Since her retirement as a working vessel, this coal