Too many people still think charities should be the domain of the well-meaning amateur, but purpose and professionalism are not mutually exclusive.
How business thinking can help non-profits grow impact and income. Everything you need to know about earning income and using business techniques to deliver social change.
For over a decade, I have been providing expertise, objective advice, coaching and mentoring, to leaders across most industries and non-profit sectors. These flexible options will provide you with the most cost-effective route to rapidly building the capacity and skills you need to unlock your full potential and that of your team.
Our twice-yearly, invitation-only seminars are the only place where CEOs of the UK’s largest charities come together to share their insights and experiences around the sector’s greatest challenges and opportunities.
Having the agility to rapidly shift focus and resources is invaluable, not just for disaster response charities, but for any organisation that wants to increase its impact.
Within the media stories about Jamie Oliver’s restaurant chain going into administration, are hidden lessons for many charities.
In vision statements and outward-looking aspirations, charities and non-profits are rarely short of bold ambition. But it’s often the avoidance of negative consequences that shapes the action plan.
Almost every charity CEO wants their organisation to move faster, to become more responsive, more flexible, more agile. The solution is far simpler than you might expect.
How much more effective could your charity be if its people were more professional?
The problem with setting targets is that you achieve them, when perhaps you could have achieved far more.