1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
.

Turn reluctant supporters of historic preservation into preservation advocates by preparing counter-arguments to common concerns

Organizing a Fundraising Auction for Your Nonprofit Organization, Part 3 of 3

If your fundraising auction is to be a success, your auction table must have high-quality, meaningful items that generate buzz among the bidders.

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

Learn helpful tips for hiring the right contractor for a historic rehabilitation project.

How to identify water-related issues and ways to keep water away from the foundation of a historic building.

Your historic preservation group can boost its public profile by incorporating a public relations mindset into daily communications.

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

To find and attract major donors to your nonprofit organization, you need a long-term strategy and a great way to make your organization stand out.

Your nonprofit organization's tax status determines whether your organization can engage in lobbying and other political activities

Help your historic preservation advocacy group get from point A to point B by developing a goal-based strategic plan.

A public relations plan can serve as a roadmap for your historic preservation group to effectively communicate your story and message.

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.

Facebook offers enormous potential to build support and raise money for your cause.

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

By adopting a gift-acceptance policy, your nonprofit organization might be able to achieve both financial security and flexibility.

Your historic preservation advocacy group can make a lasting impression on Congressional members by showing up in Washington D.C.

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

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

Learn how to get started with an advocacy effort to save historic buildings and resources in your community

A great nonprofit board can make the difference between a highly successful organization and one that few people even know about.
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

Have Questions?

If you didn't find the material you searched for, our Library Reference Staff can help.

Call our reference desk at 608-264-6535 or email us at:

.
.