Creative PEI works to improve the outcomes and incomes of our island’s creative sector workers.

Thriving arts, culture and creative industries are essential to our prosperity and quality of life.

Our Creative Sector Workers attract talent to our island

In a competitive global labour marketplace, talented professionals from all sectors seek out vibrant arts scenes and a creative communities where bold new ideas and excellence are celebrated.

Our Creative Sector Workers increase our province’s prosperity

Arts, culture and creative industries contribute $123.2 million directly to PEI’s economy. They also contribute millions more indirectly as drivers of tourism and provincial branding.

Our Creative Sector Workers ignite our people’s imaginations

A more creative society infused with optimism is empowered to find solutions to its biggest challenges in areas like education, healthcare and the environment.

We support Prince Edward Island’s Creative Sector workers through:


We aim to be an essential source of accurate and actionable information about the sector.


We aim to be the convener of essential conversations at the sector level.

Discussion Forum  | Dotgain Conference |  Contact Us


Deliver essential training in pan-sector skills


Become the unified voice of the sector

Leadership Blog

Collective Action

Spearhead essential initiatives to strengthen the sector

Coordinate Shared Services

Provide shared services to members to increase their efficiency and lower costs

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CreativePEI is funded in whole or in part by the Canada/Prince Edward Island Labour Market Agreements.

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We acknowledge that the land on which we operate is the traditional unceded territory of the Mi’kmaq Peoples. This territory is covered by the “Treaties of Peace and Friendship” which Mi’kmaq Peoples first signed with the British Crown in 1725. The treaties did not deal with surrender of lands and resources but in fact recognized Mi’kmaq title and established the rules for what was to be an ongoing relationship between nations. We recognize that true reconciliation is an ongoing process. Acknowledging territory and First Peoples should take place within the larger context of genuine and ongoing work to forge real understanding, and to challenge the legacies of colonialism.