At first glance, securing a grant seems simple: find the funder that fits the program; compose a well-written, convincing grant proposal; get the grant; repeat.
Most people would rather have a long, slow root canal performed on them than make an type of technology transition. But, it has to be done and there are things to consider before you do it.
Many people think that charitable gift annuities (CGAs) are a recent phenomenon, but historical records indicate that some institutions were marketing CGAs during the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
Sometimes, organizational leadership needs a boost, with consultants serving as a potential source. Deciding when and when not to seek the assistance of a consultant can be tricky, however.
As people get older and start thinking about supporting worthwhile causes with donations, bequests or charitable gift annuities (CGAs), fundraisers are finding ways to tap into that source.
The cyber-world is looking more and more like the world in general, and this is certainly true in the nonprofit sector. Fundraising approaches that were once considered the sole property of traditional methods are moving into the digital age.
Nonprofit healthcare centers rely on gifts of gratitude from patients. Physicians can be valuable in securing those gifts through both their treatment and ability to identify potential donors.
Forms, forms, forms. Who likes ’em?
With staffing and budgets tight, organizations’ leaders continue to look to volunteers to help fill in the blanks, opening the door for associated risks.
The task of fundraising is so all-consuming that nonprofit leaders can lose sight of the ways by which different fundraising approaches can and should differ.
Current Print Edition
November 1, 2015Table Of Contents
Vol. 29, No. 13
In The News