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Organizing a Publicity Event, Part 1 of 2

A publicity event is an ideal way for your historic preservation group to communicate information about a newsworthy or milestone event

Organizing a Publicity Event, Part 2 of 2

Learn how to plan the details to ensure your historic preservation group's event is a success.

If your historic preservation group is not using internet technologies to reach your supporters, you are closing doors on a broad audience.

Your nonprofit board and executive director have different and complementary roles, but they must work together to ensure your organization is a success.

Your historic preservation group can work with your local government to advocate for a historic preservation ordinance and commission.

Before you sign the paperwork to form a new historic preservation group, learn about your supporters and community.

A potential Wisconsin Historical Marker must meet the criteria for the marker topic and where it will be located.

Learn how to reduce your heating and air conditioning costs by insulating and sealing basement or crawl space areas of your house.

By using a committee governance structure, your nonprofit board can divide up its work into more manageable tasks.

Government Relations for Historic Preservation Advocates, Part 1 of 2

Your historic preservation advocacy group can accomplish great things by building a good relationship with government officials.

Understanding Your Community's Values about Historic Resources, Part 2 of 2

Your historic preservation advocacy work will be most effective if you match your efforts to your community's values on historic resources.

Your nonprofit organization's best approach toward potential conflicts of interest is to establish a policy that will prevent these conflicts.

Asking for money is never easy, but these tips suggest some easy ways to ask people to support your nonprofit organization.

Website visitors will expect even your low-budget historic preservation group to have a professional-looking and regularly updated website.

Learn how to replace drop wood siding on your historic building.

As your historic preservation organization grows, you may face big decisions about how to accomplish your growing workload.

If your nonprofit board forms a governance committee, it will serve as your board’s conscience and ensure your board lives up to its potential.

Government Relations for Historic Preservation Advocates, Part 2 of 2

Learn how elected officials get their information so you can target your group's outreach to the right people

Learn how to preserve or replace the metal roof on your historic building.

A great nonprofit board can make the difference between a highly successful organization and one that few people even know about.
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