Knowing what to do about raises is tough. “What if we have a recession?” “But we had a great year.” “But we didn’t address raises last year.” “But our headcount is like a leaky bucket.” So yeah, it’s hard.
How can organizations with limited funding address issues and have a ripple effect on clients? The answer may lie in data.
Caring for the donor is the best way to care for the organization. Do not let unrealistic expectations get you off that basic truth.
There’s a potential silent killer of nonprofit revenue out there, going largely unnoticed. It’s income inequality, and we’d be wise to start paying attention.
I recently attended a founders luncheon at Lawrence Township Schools. Each year, all former presidents of the foundation are invited to meet the superintendent of schools and receive an update on public education in the township and state of Indiana.
Nonprofits partnering with human services agencies play a crucial role in supporting people managing food insecurity, housing disruptions, family counseling needs and other welfare-oriented outcomes.