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Sharing the news, tips, press releases, special offers and upcoming events posted by LANO members. Share your good news here! Feel free to cross post the blog links to your Facebook or other media pages, or to email them directly to friends.Please allow 1-2 business days for your blog to appear on the network.


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Free webinar: Pressure reduction: the key to better performance and helping your staff

Posted By Kris H. Rutledge, CausePlanet, Saturday, July 23, 2016
Updated: Tuesday, August 23, 2016

“Nobody performs better under pressure. Regardless of the task, pressure ruthlessly diminishes our judgment, decision making, attention, dexterity and performance in every professional and personal arena.

How do you reduce your pressure? How do you alleviate your staff’s pressure so they can focus and perform?

Nonprofit pressure

Leaders in the nonprofit sector are no strangers to feeling the pressure of furthering a mission with lean resources and limited staff. After learning more about Hank Weisinger’s, author of Performing Under Pressure, conclusive research, you can’t help but realize that pressure management should be a baseline competency for every leader.


Webinar with Hank Weisinger, PhD.


Join CausePlanet founder Denise McMahan and Hank Weisinger Thursday, September 29, at 11:00 Central Time at a webinar interview at your desk.


Weisinger will touch on the following topics:


  • How is pressure different than stress?
  • What are some myths about pressure?
  • What are some pressure traps?
  • What are some short-term and long-term strategies to alleviate pressure?




Register now for this FREE interview for all LANO members. (The link requires LANO network sign-in to register.)


See more


See more with the Page to Practice™ summary of Weisinger’s book:


·      Simply log in at the top right corner of CausePlanet’s home page ( and fill in your registered email with LANO and “Password1”.

·      Click on “Summary Library” to see Performing Under Pressure and more titles.


Tags:  author webinars  CausePlanet  Page to Practice 

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Nonprofits with Government Grants/Contracts See Challenges, Seek Solutions for Coping with New Overtime Rule, Nationwide Survey Finds

Posted By Tasha L. Cooper, Louisiana Association of Nonprofit Organizations, Thursday, July 21, 2016


The new federal overtime rules are generating moral support, operational anxiety, and concern for the public among nonprofit organizations providing services on behalf of governments, according to survey responses from more than a thousand nonprofits from all 50 states.


The U.S. Department of Labor’s Overtime Final Rule, published in late May and effective December 1, will require most for-profit, government, and nonprofit employers to pay overtime to full-time employees earning less than $913 per week (47,476/yearly) regardless of whether they are otherwise classified as white collar workers. In a new report, The Nonprofit Overtime Implementation Conundrum, the National Council of Nonprofits presents the findings from a national survey it conducted of nonprofits with government grants and contracts.


The survey found that a third of respondents (34 percent) reported they will likely reduce staff and a third (33 percent) expect to be forced to cut back on the services offered to the public. While many expressed support for the concept of the new rule, nonprofits with government grants and contracts expressed frustration at being caught between a rock and a hard place:  bound by written agreements requiring them to do a certain amount of work at a fixed reimbursement rate when changes in federal wage and hour policy will impose operating expenses to levels that were not anticipated when the agreements were signed. One solution identified in the report is for governments to agree to reopen or renegotiate the existing grants and contracts.


Read the executive summary, full report, and infographic.


Tags:  grants  nonprofit  non-profits 

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Last chance to register for webinar on developing your Asking Rights

Posted By Kris H. Rutledge, CausePlanet, Friday, July 8, 2016

Don't miss your chance to register for our FREE author webinar on Wednesday, July 13.


How can you attract investors to your nonprofit? How can you appeal to donors with more than emotional appeals?


Join CausePlanet founder Denise McMahan and Tom Ralser Wednesday, July 13, at 11:00 Central Time at a webinar interview at your desk.


Ralser will touch on the following topics:

  • How is an investor different in his approach to your organization?
  • How can you appeal both to higher-level investors and smaller donors?
  • How do you establish your Asking Rights?
  • How do you use your Asking Rights to attract investors?



Register now for this FREE interview for all LANO members. (The link requires LANO network sign-in to register.)


See more


See more with the Page to Practice™ summary of Ralser’s book:


·      Simply log in at the top right corner of CausePlanet’s home page ( and fill in your registered email with LANO and “Password1”.

·      Click on “Summary Library” to see Asking Rights and more titles.


Tags:  author webinars  CausePlanet  Page to Practice 

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Don’t Let Bad Behavior Wreck Your Culture

Posted By Unemployment Services Trust (UST), Friday, July 1, 2016

It may be easier to avoid addressing poor behavior in an employee that is a good performer until tensions get so high that senior management or human resources gets involved, often at the request of frustrated co-workers. Take, for example, the employee who does not live the company values, is negative in the workplace, complains about his co-workers, throws tantrums in his cubicle, and uses unprofessional language in the office. The caustic behavior is difficult to work around, and his co-workers tend to avoid him and show signs of stress while he is in the office. The atmosphere is charged with negativity, but he is a top producer and an expert in his field. As his immediate manager, you’re running out of excuses to keep him on board, even with his excellent performance. Keeping him may no longer be worth the strain he is causing in the workplace.

To what extent do his positives justify his inappropriate behavior in the workplace? Employees are probably wondering why management would permit this behavior to continue. There can be several factors, including avoidance and fear of confrontation, worry over the “what if’s” if he quits, and hopes that it will get better all on its own.

It very seldom gets better without targeted coaching and feedback, and addressing bad behavior in the workplace sooner rather than later will likely have greater results on the individual’s overall performance and that of others around him. Employees that witness such behavior without correction or consequences may lose faith and trust in the management team and company. The best solutions incorporate the following:

  • Face the employee and address the observations and concerns, and then outline expectations for moving forward along with disciplinary procedures if expectations or goals are not met.
  • After initial focused coaching discussions, if behavior reoccurs, continue the process of addressing the observations, concerns, and expectations in accordance with your progressive discipline process.
  • Use all tools available, including anger management training, emotional intelligence resources or training, or a mentorship program that provides the individual an outlet to address his frustrations and refocus in a private, safe environment.

Behavior of this nature can be cancer-like in the workplace. When leaders fail to hold management and employees responsible for addressing such issues, the impact is rarely apparent until the final decision to remove the employee occurs. At that point, the damage to the workplace and co-worker relationships is apparent. Addressing poor behavior in the workplace head on can create a lighter atmosphere and more productive workplace that resonates like ripples in a pond across your culture. Take on the storm. Your company culture is worth it.



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LANO members: Don't miss FREE webinar on how to raise more money with Asking Rights

Posted By Kris H. Rutledge, CausePlanet, Monday, June 27, 2016

How can you sustain your nonprofit through more than emotional appeals? 

Higher-level donors (investors) are more interested in outcomes and investing over time in nonprofits. Tom Ralser, author of Asking Rights: Why Some Nonprofits Get Funded (and Some Don't), shows you how using emotional appeals exclusively is no longer enough. He guides you through the process of developing your Asking Rights to convince investors to fund you for a more sustainable future.

Webinar with Tom Ralser

Join CausePlanet founder Denise McMahan and Tom Ralser Wednesday, July 13, at 11:00 Central Time at a webinar interview at your desk.


Ralser will touch on the following topics:

  • How is an investor different in his approach to your organization?
  • How can you appeal both to higher-level investors and smaller donors?
  • How do you establish your Asking Rights?
  • How do you use your Asking Rights to attract investors?



Register now for this FREE interview for all LANO members. (The link requires LANO network sign-in to register.)


See more


See more with the Page to Practice™ summary of Ralser’s book:


·      Simply log in at the top right corner of CausePlanet’s home page ( and fill in your registered email with LANO and “Password1”.

·      Click on “Summary Library” to see Asking Rights and more titles.


Tags:  author webinar  CausePlanet  Page to Practice 

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Today is the last day to submit proposals for the Emerging Philanthropists of New Orleans (EPNO)Grants!

Posted By Tasha L. Cooper, Louisiana Association of Nonprofit Organizations, Friday, June 24, 2016

2016 Open Grants

We are thrilled to announce that Emerging Philanthropists of New Orleans (EPNO) has released its 2016 grantmaking focus areas and Requests for Proposals. Letters of Intent can be submitted online until June 24, 2016 at 5 pm.

The 2016 class has five grantmaking teams that will award up to $10,000 in each of the following areas:

The Arts and Culture team will fund small organizations (with annual budgets under $1mm) that foster the cultural economy of the New Orleans area by cultivating creative endeavors or any form of artistic expression.

The Economic Development team seeks to support a non-profit promoting workforce development for underserved populations in the Greater New Orleans area that focuses on one or more of the following:

  • Programs that combat barriers to employment, e.g., child/dependent care, transportation, and illness.
  • Soft (life) skills and/or technical skills.
  • Foster small business development.
  • Preference will be given to entities that facilitate job and business creation.

EPNO’s Education and Youth Development team seeks to support 501(c)(3) organizations offering afterschool, summer, or enrichment activities operating within Orleans and/or Jefferson Parish that benefit underserved/underrepresented youth aged 0-18 years.
Special preference will be given to programs involving one or more of the following:

  • Female development
  • Mentorship and life skills
  • Cognitive development, physical health and wellbeing
  • Crime prevention, reentry activities, and efforts to reduce recidivism

EPNO’s Housing Team seeks to support non-profit organizations that assist populations facing disadvantages in housing access in Orleans Parish.
In determining grant awards, preference will be given to entities that accomplish one or more of the following:

  • Provide emergency, transitional, or group housing
  • Prevent housing displacement
  • Promote fair housing and decrease discrimination across the city
  • Provide financial literacy in regards to housing and homeownership

EPNO’s Racial Equity team seeks to support organizations that empower individuals and communities to challenge inequitable systems. Organizations must be focused on racial or ethnic inequity in the Greater New Orleans area.

Special Note:
While you may only apply to one 2016 grantmaking focus, this year with the special partnership between EPNO and Ripple Effect, you may also apply to Ripple Effect grantmaking focus, see below. The application process is the same so you will be required to submit two separate Letters of Intent (LOI). See below for further instructions on how to submit your LOI.


We are thrilled to announce that we are partnering with Ripple Effect to provide grants that expand water literacy and awareness across the Greater New Orleans region. We envision a future where all citizens understand the risks and embrace the challenges and opportunities of living in a region defined by its relationship and water.

Applicants must be 501(c)3 nonprofit organizations or schools and may apply for up to $8,500 in funding. Proposals should include clear, distinct objectives and plans. Preference will be given to proposals that aim to achieve one or more of the following goals:

  • Educating people of any age group, from the very young through the elderly, about local water issues and solutions;
  • Using community, experiential, outdoor, place-based, or service learning activities to teach water-focused environmental stewardship;
  • Developing, delivering, or sustaining comprehensive water-focused education programs;
  • Providing pre-service and in-service professional development for teachers, faculty, or non-formal educators to improve their environmental education teaching skills about local water issues.

These goals may be accomplished through community engagement, competitions, curricula, internships, programs, special events, tours, or other teaching tools that reflect water-related issues that impact our region.

How to Apply:
Please submit a Letter of Intent online by June 24, 2016 at 5 pm.
You may only apply to one of the five focus areas in addition to Ripple Effect (if applicable). The Letter of Intent should include a description of the following (Please limit to 250 words for consistency):

  • The organization and its mission;
  • The project for which you are seeking funding; and
  • How the funds will be used.

All applicants will receive an email by July 18 indicating if they are invited to submit a full proposal.

To be eligible, applicants must:

  • Have 501(c)(3) status. If you are an individual with an innovative idea, you must find a sponsoring 501(c)(3); and
  • Be located within the greater New Orleans area.

Please note: EPNO has a Conflict of Interest policy which may prohibit an organization at which an EPNO member or immediate family member is employed from applying to this year’s grant cycle. EPNO will notify you after your letter of intent is received if there is a conflict.

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Rental Space on Baronne Street

Posted By Burdette Fouchia, Parkway Partners Program, Tuesday, June 21, 2016

Office Space for Rent:

Converted 1890’s camelback shotgun.  Upstairs: 810 square feet available; four offices and a reception area; rent all or part $2 per square foot; 1137 Baronne Street, Corner of Clio.  Available immediately. Call 620-2224 for appointment or information.


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There's Still Time to Register for the 2016 Greater New Orleans Fundraising Conference!

Posted By Administration, Tuesday, June 14, 2016

Make plans now to attend the

 AFP Greater New Orleans Fundraising Conference

It's an excellent and inexpensive professional development opportunity for anyone working inphilanthropy. 


Held at Boomtown Casino, New Orleans 



Keynote Speaker - Kim Klein


Making Movement Building a Key Component of Fundraising Professionalism: In the broadest terms, the work of the nonprofit sector is about creating vibrant, interesting and safe communities for everyone who lives in them.  We do this through the arts, education, advocacy, direct service and research.  There is constant pressure to raise more and more money which often requires hiring more staff.  This has created a spiral of costs which is not sustainable.  Fundraising programs have simply tried to adapt to whatever was going on in the economy, but now we have to lead the way out of this unequal society—engaging our organizations, our donors and our sector to agitate and advocate  for real change.  Fundraising provides a way to do that, and a broad base of donors is key to building power. Looking at fundraising through the lens of social justice will make us better fundraisers and organizations more likely to actually bring about the changes we talk about.  In this provocative keynote, Kim Klein asks us to recommit ourselves to creating the world we want to live in even if this means we have rethink the nature of professionalism.



Brightspots - Kim Klein  (for professionals with 8 or more years of fundraising experience) 

Three years ago the Underdeveloped report revealed that many nonprofits are stuck in a vicious cycle that threatens their ability to raise  resources. Bright Spots for Fundraising, a follow-up study, identifies potential solutions to the sector's challenges. Co-author Kim Klein will discuss the report's findings, which will be released in late April. 


Donor Engagement:  Pyramid or Vortex? - Marc Barnes

When we think about donor engagement, the pyramid always comes to mind, but is there another way?  In this session, we will explore the vortex as a new model of donor acquisition and engagement and compare/contrast it to the well-known pyramid.  Attendees should leave with a new understanding of ways to capture donors and move them through the continuum of donor engagement.  


Write with Love - Jen Love
Join me and share (well, I’ll share and you can steal) everything you need to know about writing stories that shine. You’ll learn simple, effective ways to improve your stories right now, and ways to build on your knowledge over time and hone your storytelling craft. I’ll give you my well-curated and (until now) top secret list of interview questions that I promise will get you to the emotions you need in your next story. And, with full hearts, we’ll dive into crafting unforgettable thank you letters.
Give NOLA Day: Fundraising Lessons Learned - Blathrae Gillin and Allie Betts
Giving days are growing in popularity across the country with both nonprofits and do nors, providing a single day where millions are raised in and for the community. In 2016, more than 700 nonprofits participated in the third annual GiveNOLA Day, a 24-hour, online giving event. In this session, we will delve into the fundraising tactics nonprofits have used to find successon GiveNOLA Day and beyond.

Be the Best You Can Be:  Strategies for Continuous Improvement - Jenny Bigelow, Alan Brickman and  David Schlakman
(for professionals with 8 or more years of fundraising experience)
Do you really know how effective your staff, board, and programs are? Do you have honest conversations about what's working and not working? Do you have the data and the internal systems to assess effectiveness and implement the necessary changes? This interactive workshop will provide key concepts and practical tools to help you create a culture of continuous improvement in your organization that will increase your effectiveness and ensure your sustainability.


Capital Campaigns: Are We Ready? -  Holly Lang and Michelle Buchanan

Your executive director is saying “We need to increase fundraising!” Your board is saying “Let’s do a campaign!” And you’re saying “Let’s make a plan for success!” If this sounds familiar, rest assured that you’re in good company. Whether you’re considering your first campaign or the first in a long time, you will benefit from this information-packed session on the essential preparations for successful campaigns. Topics will include evaluating your organization’s campaign readiness, understanding the factors that influence campaign success, generating buy-in from executive staff and board, and steps you can take to ensure you’re on the right track.


Donor Retention: Current Rates are Startling! What Can Every Fundraiser Do to Improve It - Chris Painchaud

This session explores the Fundraising Effectiveness Project report commissioned by AFP and the Urban Institute. The dismal news in this report can and should be an eye opener for every nonprofit engaged in fundraising.  We will focus on the root causes of poor retention rates, and offer tips for improvement based on the principles of Dr. Adrian Sargeant and Tom Ahern: two worldrenowned authorities on building donor loyalty. Sargeant and Ahern’s principles are based upon years of research conducted in the sector and can be used by any organization, whether you are a oneperson shop or a large department. We will show examples of their principles in action. The results can be astounding when put into daily use!

Diversity - Tony Enterante and DeShanna Brown, MPA
This session will take a brief look at diversity trends employers are facing in regards to hiring and staffing employees for an organization.  We will also discuss some of the external diversity trends facing fundraisers in the local, regional, and national markets in the United States.  Diversity trends are no longer just racial backgrounds.  These trends now include racial, ethnic, age, sex, sexual orientation, and cultural backgrounds – just to include a few.
Design with Love - John Lepp
The look and design of your communications can have a huge impact on your donors - and their giving. It can make them feel excluded - or - charm them with surprise and delight. Design and creative are  important, critical parts of loving your donors.  And failing to understand some of the basics of design can seriously hurt response rates and the effectiveness your fundraising! Join John Lepp, of the Canadian firm Agents of Good, to learn how to use design to enhance and actually nail a fundraising campaign. He'll show you how design can catapult a regular appeal into something so special your donors will never forget it. With a primary focus on print design and creative, we will take a look at a few case studies through Jane Donor’s eyes and learn a TON of things you can do right now to make your fundraising raise more money tomorrow.


Setting yourself up for Corporate Donations & Sponsorships  - Amy Collins
In this session, we will take a look at what makes powerful partnerships work – both for corporate sponsors and for nonprofits. She will offer tips and examples on how to set your nonprofit organization up for success. Collins is passionate about putting people and ideas together. At the end of this session, you will understand what corporate sponsors look for and be better able to build powerful partnerships that are mutually beneficial and sustainable.
Strategic Planning for the organization, staff and YOU! - Charles Heim, FAHP 
(for professionals with 8 or more years of fundraising experience)
An in-depth look at your relationships with the CEO, Board, and Staff along with the work ethic.  Taking a closer look at managing  the fund raising program, developing work plans, accountability, research, and making sure the “team” is dedicated to the mission together.

Savvy Fundraising Techniques for Primary/Secondary Education - Emily Farris and Josh Fertita
An examination of aligning development best practices with political savvy and grit to overcome the challenges of fundraising in primary and secondary education.
PR & Marketing on a Budget - Jennifer Bond
Need to market your organization, but have a limited budget? This session will showcase the fundamentals of public relations, specifically focusing on marketing initiatives on a dime. From media relations to community outreach to social media, gain valuable insight and understanding of PR campaigns that get the most bang for your buck.

SOS:  You Can't Do It All!  - 
Lucinda Flowers, Susan Mancuso, CFRE, and  Lynn Spearman
The good news: Your fundraising efforts are going gangbusters with a variety of programs and events to help you meet your goals. The bad news: You and your staff feel overwhelmed, stretched thin, and headed toward a burnout. The question: Are you using your resources effectively to get the most bang for your buck? This interactive session will explore when to consider bringing in an outsider (from volunteers to temps to experts) to help expand your capacity and grow your success.  

Capital Campaigns: Push the Envelope to Get Creative! - Holly Lang and Michelle Buchanan (for professionals with 8 or more years of fundraising experience)
The silent phase comes before the public phase. The campaign committee should meet every month. Eighty percent of the money comes from twenty percent of the donors. It’s true that following these tried-and-true “rules” of campaigning often produce a campaign victory. But in today’s modern world, many of the most successful initiatives are pushing the boundaries of the expected. In this discussion-oriented session, Michelle and Holly will share case studies of campaigns that required outside the box thinking to realize success. Discuss what your organization is doing that’s creative campaign – or join us to spark new ideas for your shop!

Why People Give-The Motivating Factors and Psychology of Giving - Brian Kish
Philanthropy etymologically means the "love of humanity." It is an emotional act that can be found in all of us—some more than others. Learn about the psychology of giving and discuss the motivating factors that drive this behavior.



Tags:  development  fund development  fundraising  New Orleans  non-profits  training 

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Every Cookie Has A Mission

Posted By Kelly Pepper, Louisiana Association of Nonprofit Organizations, Tuesday, June 14, 2016

The Revenue and Fiscal Affairs Committee’s holdup on HB 51 threatens to impact the mission of not only the Girl Scout Cookie but the impact of all nonprofits in Louisiana. While I fully concur on the vital need to raise more revenue to support health care and higher education, let’s stop making high impact nonprofit organizations unnecessarily jump through hoops to make the case; diverting these organizations from truly impacting their communities. 

The Girl Scouts are an amazing organization building girls of courage, confidence and character who make the world a better place.  Holding them and the rest of Louisiana’s nonprofit organizations hostage while legislators debate revenue is harmful to the work we are all trying to accomplish.


To view the Advocate's story on this issue, click here.



Kelly Pepper

President & CEO, Louisiana Association of Nonprofit Organizations



Tags:  legislation  louisiana  nonprofit  nonprofit sector 

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Taking your Organization to the Next Level

Posted By Celeste Viator, Hannis T. Bourgeois, LLP, Tuesday, June 14, 2016

They say "No Pain, No Gain," and the expression applies to the life cycle of not-for-profit organizations, as well as athletes who hit the gym, tennis court or golf course on weekends.


The point when the aches and growing pains of an organization begin are prompted less by age than by changes in leadership, size, budget or programming.


For example, a local not-for-profit organization may receive national media attention that garners a significant, new source of funds, or a founder may decide to hire an executive director and administrative staff.


If your organization is at the point of making the transition from a board composed of founders to a governing board, you may be facing difficult challenges.


Here are 12 building blocks to help you navigate your growth spurt for maximum board effectiveness:


1. Recognize growing pains. Stop briefly and realize that conflict is perfectly normal. This includes conflict between the board and new staff members, challenges with new fundraising mandates, and disagreement about mission and vision. They are all signs of success.


2. Acknowledge the situation. Address issues as they arise at board meetings. Conflict won't resolve itself. As difficult as it seems, there needs to be open communication among the board.


3. Be patient. Don't expect the transition from founding members to a governing board to happen overnight. Some experts say it can take up to three years before a governing board is at its most effective.


4. Limit board terms. Growth can't happen without change, and that often means founders -- and founding members -- step down. Consider all the options. Some organizations replace their founders with two people sharing equal authority. This lets the board benefit from different, yet complementary, sets of skills.


5. Outline responsibilities. Be clear about the respective roles and duties of staff and board members.


6. Transfer knowledge. Founding and long-time board members know and do a lot. Set up a committee, non-voting emeritus board or advisory council for members who are stepping down so they can continue to share expertise with the new staff.


7. Develop the board. To position itself for growth and change, chairmen should consider educational programs outlining the board's fiduciary responsibility to the organization and to the public. Board members often don't realize the scope and significance of their charge.


8. Increase professionalism. Founding boards often "do it all," and they do it without formalized processes. Growth, though, requires committee structure and regular review of financial statements (including a thorough understanding of what they mean). To transcend particular relationships as the board's composition changes, create a database to track donors and prospective donors.


9. Rely on the human element. To make your processes formal, you will have to create job descriptions, mission and vision statements, as well as manuals on policy and procedures. These are all important, but won't guarantee effectiveness. Remember that it's ultimately the board members, those people passionate about the organization, who make for a smooth-running and successful board.


10. Orient new people. When recruiting board members, be sure they know what's expected of them before they are voted onto the board. And be sure the board knows the new members' objectives.


11. Avoid token recruiting. Don't bring on "representatives" of particular constituencies for its own sake. The entire board should be responsible for identifying the needs of those served.


12. Accept conflict. It happens and it's okay - even productive. Don't be afraid to call upon experts to help address it, facilitate discussions and assist with planning and budgeting. Many foundations, including local community foundations, provide funds for board development and strategic planning.


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