Working With Us
Working With Us
New Hampshire Listens partners with local communities, municipal and state government, and state-wide organizations to create environments that help address challenges and move conversations forward. Working with us brings nonpartisan, civic engagement expertise into challenges your community is facing and helps guide the process, ensure broad outreach, and monitor fairness.
Our offerings are always tailored to each project, and may include:
- coalition building
- navigating community controversy
- strategies to build or restore trust
- workshops on collaboration and equity
- facilitator training – including youth,
- designing and implementing community conversations,
- strategies for recruiting participants
- family and community partner engagement
- analyzing and reporting on findings from conversations
- and planning steps to move from talk to action.
The first step is always a conversation with us. You can reach us by email at firstname.lastname@example.org or by phone at 603.862.0692. We look forward to working with you!
Funding and Sponsorships
The costs vary depending on local in-kind donations and services and the presence of a Local Listens organization.
- Local projects (under one year) have ranges from $2,000 to $10,000 ; Local projects a year or longer can be $20,000 or more
- Statewide projects have ranged from $30,000 to $50,000 or more depending on scope and timeline.
NH Listens appreciates the opportunity to partner with organizations to achieve our mission of helping NH residents talk and act together to create communities that work for everyone.
"The time and talent contributed to helping us develop our own Listens process has been remarkable. We can now conduct our own sessions and help NH Listens convene statewide dialogues.”
-Alan Robichaud, Laconia, NH
“What a great session and thank you. I’ve heard nothing but positive comments about the format, but more importantly the discussion and sharing among participants. Many thanks for you excellent leadership and vision.”
- Mike Ferrara, Dean, College of Health and Human Services, University of New Hampshire