World of Little League Museum 2018-07-12T11:01:09+00:00

World of Little League Baseball MuseumHands on Heritage donates its services to the World of Little League Baseball Museum, and in return its Executive Director, Lance Van Auken, serves as an advisor. His advice is invaluable, and we appreciate it. Also, working with Lance and the World of Little League Baseball Museum allows us to stretch our creative muscles and brainstorm.

Want to know more about Lance’s work with the museum? Listen to this WRAK radio interview >>>

Here are a few of our projects:

World of Little League
Interpretive Panel

Hands on Heritage provided graphic design for the interpretive panel that greets visitors to the World of Little League Baseball Museum. Hands on Heritage’s graphic was provided to Pannier, who then worked with Little League to produce Fiberglass Embedded panels and Traditional T style exhibit bases for their “six inning” outdoor project. Pannier’s panels were perfect for the harsh central Pennsylvania weather and the Traditional T exhibit bases allows for easy visitor viewing.

Trading Pin
Survey Kiosk

The World of Little League Baseball Museum wanted a unique way to capture visitor’s opinions and emails for future email campaigns, so it offered a vintage trading pin in exchange for this information. Using a high-resolution photo of “a sea of” Little League Baseball-themed trading pins, Hands on Heritage provided a graphic design for the stand that is eye catching and fun. WOLL worked with D&P of Lorton, VA, design and production company, to build the visitor survey kiosk.

What in the World
of Little League?

“What in the World of Little League?” is a social media marketing campaign for the World of Little League Museum. It features short video interviews with WOLL visitors asking questions and Executive Director Lance Van Auken providing the answer at a specific exhibit. The video was posted on WOLL’s Facebook page, one per day during the 2015 Little League Baseball World Series. The marketing goal was to heighten awareness of the museum and encourage visitation while the series experienced nearly 80,000 visitors.