Memberships

Improve the quality of life in our region by becoming a part of the Gadsden Arts Center & Museum. Your membership will support fine art exhibitions, cultural learning opportunities, special events, and meaningful volunteer opportunities. The Gadsden Arts Center & Museum is a member of the Reciprocal Organization of Associated Museums (ROAM), and the North American Reciprocal Museums (NARM) organizations, networks that connect world-class institutions to benefit their members. Gadsden Arts Members at $100 and above receive reciprocal member benefits at over 1,100 participating museums across the country.

  

All Levels Include

  • Invitation to special Members’ Exhibition Previews the Friday night before new exhibitions open, before Public Opening Day on Saturday 
  • Invitation to other special Gadsden Arts events 
  • 10% discount on Museum Shop purchases 
  • Semi-annual calendar listing museum programs and events 
  • Discount on all classes and workshops 
  • Discount on Bates Community Room rental 
  • Weekly members' drawing and painting studio 
  • GACM E-vites and E-news

Membership Levels

NARM Membership

The North American Reciprocal Museum (NARM) Association® network is a mosaic of 1,137 art museums and galleries, historical museums and societies, botanical gardens, children’s museums, zoos and more. When you sign up with your favorite participating NARM institution you can receive reciprocal membership benefits across the United States, Canada, Bermuda, El Salvador and Mexico.

ROAM Membership

Reciprocal Organization of Associated Museums (ROAM) was created in February of 2013 to fill a need among museums and their Members, a free reciprocal network that connects world-class institutions for the benefit of our Members. Formed by a volunteer board of Museum Membership professionals, ROAM is built to work for everyone, museums of all sizes and types.

Generous support for this project provided by Art Bridges. Sponsored in part by the State of Florida, Department of State, Division of Cultural Affairs and the Florida Council on Arts and Culture. Funding was provided through a grant from the Florida Humanities with funds from the National Endowment for the Humanities. Any views, findings, conclusions or recommendations expressed in this website do not necessarily represent those of Florida Humanities or the National Endowment for the Humanities.