The Northern Manhattan Arts Alliance invites artists and arts organizations to the NoMAA Annual Technical Assistance Institute—a one-day conference designed to examine common issues and to share information and ideas on how to create and sustain a career as an artist, and how to develop and run a successful arts organization.
Date: Saturday 7 November 2015
Location: Russ Berrie Medical Science Pavilion, 1150 St. Nicholas Avenue at 168th Street, New York, NY 10032
During this daylong conference there will be panel discussions, workshops and networking opportunities for artists and arts professionals. Some of the panels and workshops are:
- Meet the Funders: Current Trends in Community Arts Funding – Funding is key to a healthy arts organization and to the ability of individual artists to create. Leaders in government, business and foundation funding describe their granting process.
- The Third Act: Creating after 50 – An interactive panel for individual artists and directors of arts organizations age 50 or better to explore the next chapter in their creativity.
- Know Thyself: The Art of Self-Promotion – An interactive workshop for organizations and individual artists. Learn how to stake out your territory in a saturated market by knowing your strengths and promoting your work accordingly.
Continental breakfast and light lunch will be provided.
Submission of the registration form is required. You may register online OR by completing and submitting the Microsoft Word form; choose one option:
- Online registration form
- Microsoft Word form (fill, print and e-mail form to or mail to NoMAA, 5030 Broadway, Suite 723, New York, NY 10034, Attn: TAI)
Price: Pay what you can by clicking on the Donate Now button:
Volunteers attend the conference for free! Volunteers are needed to perform a range of duties throughout the day, including note-taking, timekeeping, room set-up, food set-up and clearing, etc. Contact Gina Crusco at +1 917 748-4867 or for more information.
Questions: +1 212 567-4394 or
Program subject to change.
This program is supported, in part, by public funds from the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council, and by Columbia University Medical Center.