Contact Us

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West and West Hill Streets
Nassau, N.P.
The Bahamas

(242) 328-5800

Bahamian art: Presenting. Uniting. Educating.


For Teachers


NAGB school based programming is fun, engaging and available to learners, K-12 and even onto the university level. Programmes include museum tours, in-class and special NAGB workshops, school presentations, teacher seminars and more! Our incredible team includes Education and Outreach Manager, Katrina Cartwright (, Community Outreach Officer, Zearier Munroe ( and our Education Assistant, Blake Fox ( For general inquiries, contact us at 328-5800.


For tour inquiries and/or bookings, email Blake Fox at or call 328-5800/1. We recommend booking your tour at least two weeks in advance.”

Tours are offered Tuesday to Friday, unless otherwise arranged. Tour groups can accommodate up to 25 persons. It is recommended that groups of young children are capped at 15. The last tour of the day will be taken at 3 p.m.

Teachers are advised that some exhibitions contain mature content. Please clarify student ages and maturity levels when booking tours. 

COST: $35.00 per tour group (plus the cost of individual admission:  $5 per student and $7 per accompanying adult)

As a part of our “We Gatchu: Sanctuary after the Storm” initiative the NAGB is offering free tours to all school groups until December 31st, 2019.


Teacher seminars are an opportunity for educators in Nassau and beyond to experience the very best in innovative arts education. In these courses, that are completely free to teachers, arts professionals will explore with you how art can not only be taught as a subject but also how it can be used as a tool or resource when unpacking other subjects, like history and culture, language arts, science and even math! Our seminars are held throughout the school year. Please email to learn more. 

+ Resources

I think it’s time for Bahamians to really understand the depth and complexity of their own history. Bahamian culture and identity may not be something that can be articulated in precise ways because it is a prismatic identity. It’s not singular, and we need to understand the complexity of that.
— Dr. Erica M. James, Art Historian and Curator