Because volunteer resilience is key to not only surviving major disruptions, but key to surviving and thriving during more minor disruptions, we are knee-deep in encouraging resilience. Nurturing volunteer resilience is necessary, regardless of a pandemic or a change in policy.
Some of the cards I received included timely messages about the organization’s work. I find that more engaging than a simple signature. But a message to me as an active volunteer when I’m not, is tone-deaf.
As we move into a new reality, this is an ideal time to survey volunteers and sort through their thoughts …
Change is upon us, so let’s make changes work for us and our volunteer initiatives. Let’s demonstrate volunteer impact which …
for every minute we spend on something with little ROI, we miss spending that minute on something with a large ROI that has impact and moves us in the direction we want to go.
We may appear to be socializing but we are establishing a welcoming and meaningful atmosphere through the hard work of making it look effortless so volunteers are engaged and add value
Episode 4 featuring Sam Clift, the volunteer resource manager at London Transport Museum talks initiating positive change.
What can we learn from a volunteer turned activist turned founder of her own non-profit organization? Turns out, a heck of a lot.
Difficult conversations with volunteers is one of our volunteer management things. We are all faced with having to “talk to” …
.Requests are pouring in from all departments. Volunteers need additional training. Recruitment has been spotty lately. There’s that volunteer that “needs a good talking to,” according to the director of operations. It’s overwhelming. What can I do?