CauseEffectz answers two important questions faced by the nonprofit industry:
CauseEffectz enables funding foundations and the nonprofits they support to accurately measure activity and resulting outcomes; graphically communicate those outcomes; and visualize progress and successes.
Foundations make more accurate decisions about where to invest precious funds. Nonprofits demonstrate their output and resulting outcomes; and "tell the story" to their donors, volunteers, and supporters, enabling more dynamic and easier fundraising. Everyone is able to focus on what really matters - the impact they have on the world.
CauseEffectz follows a simple logical flow, from activity input straight through to important program impact:
With CauseEffectz, any nonprofit can easily show accomplishments, measure what works, and collaborate with funders to make decisions about what to do next --- as the chart from a client demonstrates:.
Foundations and nonprofits use any internet browser and smart phone with CauseEffectz , eliminating the need for additional hardware and software. In addition to storing new metrics and data, the system integrates any available data source, maximizing the usefulness of existing data, and allowing successive users to benefit from optimal knowledge-sharing.
What Clients Are Saying About CauseEffectz
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Employee Volunteer Hours, Nonprofits We have Helped
Thu, 24 Jul 2014 14:42:48 -0600
Nonprofits we have helped
Thu, 24 Jul 2014 14:42:46 -0600
Nonprofits can learn from Groupon’s Super Bowl ad controversy.
Young nonprofit blog writers use their online influence to spread new ideas.
A critic suggests that the Nike Foundation’s effort to spur investment in the well-being of girls may not be so great for womankind.
Two consultants offer their picks of the smartest and silliest giving ideas of 2010.
A petition by a group called the Disaster Accountability Project raises questions about whether aid groups could have done more to prevent Haiti’s cholera epidemic.
GiveWell, a charity-evaluation group, presents a way for donors to vet charities on their own.
Billionaire Warren Buffett says he expects other wealthy people to agree to give away at least half of their money, but nobody has signed onto the pledge since August.
The philanthropy of the financier George Soros has come under attack from Glenn Beck, the Fox News host.
Some philanthropists don’t think about giving to specific causes, but rather about the impact their gifts will have, says an adviser to donors.
A writer at Foreign Policy’s Web site takes a second look at Nicholas Kristof’s spotlight on “do-it-yourself” international aid.