Danielle Loughnane

Danielle Loughnane

Danielle Loughnane earned her B.F.A. in Creative Writing from Emerson College and has currently been working in the data science field since 2015. She is the author of a comic book entitled, “The Superhighs” and wrote a blog from 2011-2015 about working in the restaurant industry called, "Sir I Think You've Had Too Much.” In her spare time she likes reading graphic novels and snuggling with her dogs.

Review: Give Lively

givelivelyUpon visiting Give Lively’s website, the message is clear; “We build better fundraising tech and give it away for free.” That’s quite the promise to live up to but Give Lively stands by it. In fact, the website also boasts that Give Lively will forever be free. A nonprofit organization interested in the software may wonder what the catch is.  According to Media and Communications Manager, Molly Trerotola, there is no catch. Give Lively is fully philanthropist funded which allows the platform to be free for all 501(c)(3) nonprofits and charities in the United States. Read more...

Review: Noah AMS

noah amsNonprofits today will invest in a CRM or a Customer Relationship Management platform with a goal of improving donor relationships. A good CRM platform employs many methods to help nonprofits attract donors. These tools can includes website management; integrations; and content management, making it easier for charities to engage benefactors. Noah AMS is no different. With the capability to execute events; organize registration; create donor websites while functionally on the cloud; users have many of the tools needed to manage the relationships with their benefactors. Read more...

Review: Renewable Nation App

renewable nation 001According to Scott Stapf, the program director for Renewable Nation, there are 125,000 schools that are solar ready but only about 8% have actually switched to solar power. “How do you motivate people to change their behavior?” Stapf asks. He notes that there is a high level of interest in solar energy as a solution to high electric costs and increasing greenhouse effects, but many schools are scared to take that jump. That’s why Stapf felt that it was crucial to create Solar Schools 2025 to promote more solar adoption in schools across the country. Read more...

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