Join us for a lively discussion on how to make data-driven decisions and encourage a data-driven culture.
Strategy conversations can boil down to a simple statement: After we determine why we’re doing something, let’s vet what needs to be done. From there, the nonprofit can best figure out how it’s going to get done.
While there’s no one-size-fits-all approach , there are a handful of key strategies that any nonprofit can deploy.
Your nonprofit likely has many goals it wants to accomplish, ranging in priority and timeline. Some of these goals may be broad and worldly, while others are not. However, for you to lay a path to accomplish your goals, your nonprofit should follow a similar structure for writing each of your goals.
In just three years, MacKenzie Scott has given more than $12 billion in unrestricted funding to hundreds of nonprofit organizations. While Scott’s efforts — and those of like-minded donors — are a welcome development, recipient organizations are left wondering what to do with these transformational gifts.
How do we best utilize the rest of the summer to advance our development work? Here are some best practices.
For some nonprofits, starting to ask for planned gifts may seem like a big leap. After all, many fundraisers are afraid to ask for a gift in general. So, how are they going to ask a donor to give to a cause after their death?
Steps nonprofits can take to improve and protect their financial health amidst economic volatility, labor shifts, and donor fatigue.
At a recent strategic planning session, I was working with a nonprofit to create organizational values. As my team introduced the activity, a board member spoke up and said, “We’d like to focus on strategies and goals. Why should we take the time to focus on organizational values?”
If you find strategic planning boring, you’re not alone. Here are top reasons why you’re struggling to get your plan off the ground.