The Center for Association Resources

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Is an association management firm focused on helping Non-Profit associations succeed in their mission.

How Nonprofits Should Define Success

Another in a series of articles related to association management selected from our reading list by:
Robert O. Patterson, JD
CEO/ Principal
The Center for Association Resources, Inc.

From Care2:

Nonprofits work on some of the toughest issues facing the world, ranging from ending poverty to reversing the environmental effects related to climate change. While nonprofits may not be able to solve these problems in our lifetime, we must be able to show impact and show degrees of success with our advocates and donors. We also need to engage the public at-large on these critical issues and illustrate how we are moving the needle.
How Can a Nonprofit Define Campaign Success that Donors and Advocates will Understand? Read More

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Filed under: Center for Association Resources, Fund Raising, Leadership, Non-Profit, Strategic Planning

10 ways to keep fundraising on track

Another in a series of articles related to association management selected from our reading list by:
Robert O. Patterson, JD
CEO/ Principal
The Center for Association Resources, Inc.

From NonProfit Times:

Fundraising is a duty that comes with with a considerable workload and it is sometimes difficult to gauge whether one is heading in the right direction while operating in a pressure cooker.
Give your donors what they want. Referred to as donor-focused or relationship fundraising, donors need to receive what they want when they want and how they want it in order for a strong, long-term relationship to be forged. Usually, this coincides or can coincide with what the organization wants. Read More

Filed under: Fund Raising, Leadership, Non-Profit, Planning

Brave Leadership

Another in a series of articles related to association management selected from our reading list by:
Robert O. Patterson, JD
CEO/ Principal
The Center for Association Resources, Inc.

From Great Leadership:

Widely. For some bravery could mean facing a tough personnel decision or making investment decisions to enter a new market. And while those decisions can often be brave, I contend that the highest form of bravery in an organizational context is keeping at bay the opposite of bravery; fear. In our business organizations fear has a growing influence. This can be seen in our capital allocation decisions, how we react to competitors and how engaged our employees are in the mission of the organization that you are leading. To be a truly great leader you must tackle the three primary areas that fear can influence your organization and prevent your business from realizing increased returns and long-term value creation. Read More

Filed under: Center for Association Resources, Leadership, Non-Profit, Planning

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