From funding small-scale arts spaces to raising environmental awareness and increasing transparency in social initiatives, this was our year in community impact.
From artist upgrades at House of Eternal Return to a dark ride, new offerings from Meow Wolf artists, and new collaborators, this was our year in art.
When Meow Wolf first started we began as an artist collective. Hiring artists, fostering community betterment, and operating environmentally were core values that built us. Now, we’re officially one of a handful of B-Corps operating in the state of New Mexico. We’re humbled and honored to join Taos Ski Valley and Positive Energy Solar in this group. We are all businesses seeking to ‘do well by doing good’ in our communities.
Meow Wolf announces a $100,000 annual fund to support DIY arts and music spaces around the world. Funds will go directly to these spaces for infrastructural improvements, rent assistance, materials and equipment, and other needs as identified by the applicant.
In partnership with Denver's Arts and Venues pledge of $20,000 to support DIY spaces in its own city, Meow Wolf is proud to announce $20,000 of matching funds specifically directed towards two of Denver's most beloved DIY spaces
Santa Fe art collective Meow Wolf has announced that they will match art grant funds donated to Sunburn 2017— a regional Burning Man event held in Jemez, New Mexico this year from June 29 to July 2.
Meow Wolf’s annual DIY Fund is ready to make its first annual payout to community art and music spaces across the country.
Art is important, but what’s more important is people making art. That’s why we jumped in as title sponsor when we heard about Denver’s Paper Fashion Show.
At the Denver independent Comics & Art Expo in mid-April, mostly unknown titans of talent showed their work: comic books, graphic novels, zines, small press releases, and more. Affectionately referred to as DiNK, the expo has attracted underground creators for three years.
Austin’s print house and DIY space Raw Paw cross breeds creativity Raw Paw started in the style of many DIY groups—with a group of friends who wanted to be creative, and found that doing this in tandem spurred their efforts.
Nothing says punk like Seventh Circle, a music venue and DIY space in Denver that has transformed the lives of young musicians and participants since 2012.
reflecting on the past year, we have the opportunity to examine where we’ve succeeded in giving back and where we have room to grow. Generally, we’ve approached community outreach through sponsorships, offered programs, and partnerships with established organizations. A large piece of this puzzle is our DIY Fund, a funding project to which anyone nationally can submit.