Are you looking for specialist engagement professionals to collaborate with you on your project?

We have a successful track record of developing and delivering innovative and engaging community engagement projects, often in partnership with research institutions, educational providers, community groups, visitor attractions and charitable organisations. Our staff can provide upfront advice on your project plans, support for funding applications, and work with you to achieve and evaluate the project outcomes. 

How do we make a difference?

As a registered charity and recognised social enterprise we aim to deliver positive and lasting social, economic, and environmental outcomes through our work, for individuals, communities, and society. We want to realise the value of archaeology to increase equality, improve wellbeing, and promote environmental sustainability. We start by identifying the outcomes we want to achieve in collaboration with our partners and then devise targeted activities for the audiences best placed to benefit.

Man teaching a child how to dig a test pit.

Why partner with us?

We have a dedicated cross-office community team with experience in audience development, heritage interpretation, project management and outcome evaluation. Our staff are familiar with the application, reporting and evaluation processes of a range of grant funders, including the National Lottery Heritage Fund.  

Oxford Archaeology is one of the UK’s leading heritage service providers with expertise in a wide variety of specialisms. We have worked in partnership with organisations to investigate local heritage, deliver bespoke training and interpret and present discoveries, and can offer equipment, insurance and health and safety assessment. 

Click here for more information about our heritage services.

Our ethos is welcoming and inclusive. We recognise, respect and value the differences in people and can work together with you to get the best outcomes for your heritage and community. 

A visitor to a temporary museum display looks at a cabinet

Case studies