If your nonprofit website design is poorly-performing and mismanaged, you may be turning away your prospective donors and advocates. Your nonprofit brand will suffer as a result, leading to less than maximally desired or achievable impact. Read these six steps to fix your nonprofit website design.
Google Ad Grants is a fantastic way to get your nonprofit’s name out there. The program provides access to $10,000 USD of in-kind advertising each month, enabling organizations to raise greater awareness, increase donations, and recruit more volunteers to power their mission, all without spending their own money.
There’s both an art and science to great web design. There are the visual, layout, and psychological aspects but also the underlying technical aspects such as sitemap design, user experience considerations, technical SEO, on-page and off-page SEO, local SEO, schema, understanding Google’s search journeys, preference for mobile-first and mobile optimization, and AI-first, and much more.
A comprehensive guide on how to best develop your own donation page, focused on maintaining best practices while reaching your whole audience.
Building an all new website is a massive undertaking, especially for a nonprofit that is likely already strapped for resources. Here are some things to consider, and tips to make the process go as smoothly as possible.
For nonprofits, the greatest employee can be the website. A nonprofit’s website is more often than not the first point of contact for donors, foundations, volunteers, and beneficiaries. Thus, the website must make a good first impression, be easy to navigate, contain valuable information, and tell a compelling story.
Nonprofits can also benefit from storytelling immensely, and one of the greatest canvases a nonprofit can use to nail its storytelling is its website. Here are some tips for storytelling with nonprofit web design, with examples.
It is critical to the very survival of purpose-driven organizations to meaningfully engage potential donors and constituents, but many purpose-driven organizations find themselves lacking adequate resources to do so.