There are 2 parts to this, one page for each. Please cite references in text.
While many corporations fund nonprofit organizations through corporate foundations, many do not have a separate foundation. Understanding how to cultivate, educate, and solicit leadership from these corporations is very important and a bit different from obtaining funding from a corporate foundation.
Imagine you have been hired as a fundraising consultant to a local nonprofit organization dedicated to improving community health. This local nonprofit organization is not familiar with corporate fundraising. You have been tasked to make a presentation to the board of directors explaining the process they might establish to raise this category of funds.
The part must be at least one page and include:
Be sure to support your postings and responses with specific references to the Learning Resources and outside scholarly resources.
Prior to soliciting foundations or government entities, it is important to learn as much as you can about each funding source. Foundations and government entities will have specific application guidelines and procedures. They should also have an annual report that lists prior grant award recipients and grant amounts. This information is critical to helping you formulate your cultivation strategy and grant proposal.
For the organization you described in Week 2 (NAMI), conduct research on possible government and foundation grants that you may be interested in soliciting funds.
Browning, B. A. (2014). Grant Writing for Dummies (5th Edition). Somerset, NJ, USA:John Wiley & Sons, Incorporated.
Chapter 4 and 5
NAMI. (n.d.). Home: Nami: National Alliance on Mental Illness. NAMI. Retrieved June 20, 2022, from https://www.nami.org/Home
Sargeant, A., & Jay, E. (2014). Fundraising Management: Analysis, planning, and practice (3rd ed.). New York, NY: Routledge.
Chapter 12 and 13
Williams, K. A. (2013). Leading the fundraising charge: The role of the nonprofit executive [ebrary version]. AFP/Wiley fund development series. Somerset, NJ: Wiley.
Nonprofits predominantly rely on funds from external sources to support their programs and activities. These external sources might be foundations, government entities, and corporates (Sargeant & Jay, 2014). Foundations are a vital source of funding for nonprofits. Even though they only account for approximately 15% of the overall funding received by nonprofits, they control over $600 billion in potential donations. Tapping into this rich pool of resources is vital for the local nonprofit. To do this, the nonprofit must first research the various state and national