Arts and education sector showcase
University of South Carolina: search for ‘the face of Y’ALL’
Y’ALL stands for Young Alumni Leaving a Legacy and this exhibit chronicles an associated endeavour, the search for a face, or rather a couple of faces, to promote it.View this exhibit.
University of South Carolina: ‘We are South Carolina Y’ALL’ (Young Alumni Leaving a Legacy)
Innovative and engaging alumni fundraising from USC shows the education sector how it should be done.View this exhibit.
How Harvard University got its name - major gift fundraising in the seventeenth century.
The examples in this exhibit are almost 400 years old, yet it would seem that we are still making the same mistakes today when it comes to major gift fundraising.View this exhibit.
University of Oxford: legacy brochure
The dream inspires. A classic legacy promotion brochure with multiple enclosures shows you how it’s done. By providing an inspiring vision in the main document as well as individualised content in the template insert, this brochure has the ability to be as broad or as narrow as required.View this exhibit.
Thunderbird School of Global Management: a 24-hour telethon to save their famous tower
There’s not much that’s new in alumni fundraising nor in running a ‘phoneathon’, but a 24-hour telephonic marathon so that you can call all your alumni wherever in the world they might be, that’s an idea well worth trying.View this exhibit.
The Centrale School of Paris alumni online challenge
This online promotion raised double the amount of previous offline activities.View this exhibit.
The German Leprosy Relief Association’s Different Strokes
Different strokes – an art show with a cause – organised by the German Leprosy Relief Associaiton in India created a world of opportunity for disabled, or rather differently-able, adults and children artists by giving them the opportunity to show – and sell – their work alongside that of professionals.View this exhibit.
University College London’s ‘paper head’ Christmas appeal
It’s not really surprising that University College London’s brief to bring philosopher and jurist Jeremy Bentham back to life to raise much needed funds caused Aline Reed, in her words, ‘to frown, ask “you want me to do what” and generally feel rather puzzled for a number of days.’
But not for long, after undertaking some research she and Mark Phillips came up with the brilliant idea of a ‘ransom in reverse’. Intrigued? This wonderful exhibit will reveal the great results.View this exhibit.