Too Busy To Fundraise
Too Busy To Fundraise, a blog from Janet Levine Consulting, offers insights and information on fundraising, marketing and communications for every one who needs to raise funds for a nonprofit organization.
For over thirty years, Janet Levine has served the nonprofit sector, helping organizations to increase their fundraising capacity and create stronger boards. Starting in 1988 as Director of Corporate Relations for USC’s Engineering School, Janet worked as a front line fundraiser, ultimately becoming VP of Advancement at a public university. In 2007, Janet opened her consulting business. Her many clients have ranged from large to small, representing all areas of the sector. Janet Levine Consulting prides itself on taking nonprofits “from mired to inspired,” better able to fulfill their missions.
In addition to her consulting and coaching practice, Janet is a much sought after presenter at conferences, a regular trainer for such organizations as the Center for Nonprofit Management, Academy Go, and the The Nonprofit Partnership. She teaches three online classes for Ed2Go and has been on the faculty at UCLA’s fundraising certificate program.
Category Archives: fundraising
Giving Tuesday, according to organizers, raised 27% more this year than last. Sounds like a good thing. Or, on second thought, maybe not. Then again, maybe it is just a thing with no real relevance at all. But wait, $380 … Continue reading
Many, many years ago, my first husband bought one of the first models of the IBM PC, hooked it to a modem, and waited for it to do something. Which, of course, it didn’t. I often think of that as … Continue reading
It’s almost Thanksgiving. Will you be able to give thanks that your end of year campaign has already been launched or ready to go? Or will you be panicking that (once again) a great opportunity is being lost? Whether it is … Continue reading
Words are critically important in fundraising. They must inspire, excite, and educate. Just as no one wants to give to a mission they don’t understand, they are not likely to giveto something that is “pretty good,” or one that does “an … Continue reading