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Your historic preservation group can use a retreat to focus on a complex issue in a distraction-free setting.

Partnerships for Historic Preservation Advocacy, Part 1 of 2

Your historic preservation advocacy group can maximize its impact on your community by finding a partner to expand your talent and expertise.

Conflict will be inevitable in your nonprofit organization, but avoiding a conflict will only waste time and drive people away from your organization.

Partnerships for Historic Preservation Advocacy, Part 2 of 2

Your historic preservation advocacy group can ensure your partnerships are mutually rewarding by preparing to manage the inevitable challenges.

Review methods of removing paint and managing lead paint in your historic building.

Awareness of IP and nonprofit copyright laws will help you protect your organization's reputation and brand.

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

Learn the ways that members can support your nonprofit organization beyond just paying their annual dues.

A media packet will help your historic preservation group communicate your message to members of the media who attend your events.

To avoid losing your community's historic resources during a disaster, you must prepare in advance and act quickly as the disaster unfolds.

See the top maintenance practices you can follow to prevent a costly rehabilitation project.

Every time your nonprofit organization applies for a grant, a project budget will be an essential component of your application.

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

Explore methods of assessing the exterior condition of your historic building.

Use press releases and media advisories to alert the media about your historic preservation group's newsworthy events.

Guide or Instruction

Why Nonprofit Boards Fail

Nonprofit boards typically fail for one of two reasons: they lose sight of their mission, or they don't adapt to change.

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

Your advocacy group's message for historic preservation will have more impact if the people who deliver know how to be clear, rational, and appealing.

When your advocacy group is feeling the pinch of its small labor force, a public relations professional can be a good investment.

Get answers to some common questions about intellectual property for historic preservation organizations.
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