Become a volunteer
Do you want to join?
At Museum Lolland-Falster, we work with dissemination in many different areas to make a visit to us a holistic experience. Throughout the season, we therefore collaborate with a wide range of volunteers and experts, each with an expertise that professionalism, years of experience and passion have helped to create. Something you can not just acquire. Therefore, these collaborations are indispensable for the museum.
It is possible to become a volunteer at the museum's four exhibition venues, where communication and audience contact are paramount. However, the voluntary work can also take place behind the walls, where we, among other things. works with the museum's large collection of objects, archives and images.
If you want to be part of Museum Lolland-Falster's volunteer corps, you can contact email@example.com and hear more.
Throughout the season, DE GAMLE HUSE holds a wide range of historically related activities, where experts and interested parties exhibit, communicate or help with various practical chores. There are activities such as:
The steam meeting 'From Steam to Diesel', where it is possible to exhibit your steam and diesel machines or help in one of the many stalls in the area. Participants at the steam meeting must want to be in dialogue with the event's visitors, be service - minded and be part of a community with the other participants who are passionate about events and their machines.
The old Crafts focuses on the dissemination of old types of crafts. This day we enter into a dialogue with our guests, and give them the opportunity to try the old crafts on their own body, so that they can carry out renovation and renovation according to the correct regulations at home. Participants at the museum's craftsmen's day must have a professional competence in craftsmanship and want to demonstrate their skills and convey their knowledge to the event's visitors.
Holiday activities for families with children are creative days, where we, among other things. builds birdhouses, dragons and small thatched half-timbered houses. And if there is a possibility, it will also be lit up in the wood stove, where we make pancakes, soup or apple cake. Participants in the museum's holiday activities must have their hands screwed on and want to help with nailing, slicing apples into cake and entering into a dialogue with the visitors.
Around the museum's area there are small gardens where we grow different varieties of vegetables that are relevant to the museum and the dissemination on site. Over the season, the gardens show the rural community's resources and access to raw materials, and during the autumn holidays we use many of the vegetables for dissemination.
At the museum, we have also laid out a medicinal herb bed that shows some of the more exotic plants that were used in the rural community especially for the treatment of various diseases.
Members of the museum's garden team must want to work in the gardens and look after the plants, but there is also the opportunity to make information about them if you so wish. You enter into a collaboration with the museum's staff about the plants and are welcome to provide input and new ideas so that we can improve the gardens. If you want to make communication to the museum's guests, it is an advantage that you have knowledge of the subject or are interested in getting to know it.
The museum's large building stock provides the opportunity to become part of a craftsmen's guild that helps to take care of the cultural heritage. Here, in collaboration with the museum's competent craftsmen, they will be part of a team that paints, roofs, whitewashes, renovates and communicates about their work.
The museum is of course available with professional knowledge, and if you want to be a part of this low, it is an advantage to have craftsmanship skills. One can be a part of this low both in and outside the museum's opening hours. But if you want to convey the craft to the museum's guests, it is important that you feel like this task, as experience shows that it is something that many guests find interesting.
The museum has an existing costume that communicates in the Chaplain's House. Here they move in over the season in their beautiful 1700th century costumes, where they tell about life in the period, about the house and not least their costumes.
Members of the costume team must be open and welcoming, as you have direct contact with the museum's visitors. Many people are curious about the costumes of the team, and they therefore talk to many guests during the course of a day. If you want to be part of the museum's costume, there is also the opportunity to do live communication in one of the museum's other houses. We do not have suits lying around, but this is something we start a dialogue about if you want to be part of this group.